(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Echo"

CLC Echo 



Thouund Oaks, 



Volume XXI No. 1 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



September 18, 1981 



New building nears finish 



By Kristin Stumpf 



The new classroom 
building should be ready 
for classes to move in by 
November 1. According to 
A. Dean Buchanan, vice 
president for business and 
finance, the building was 
tentatively scheduled to be 
completed by this Septem- 
ber, but because of delays 
in the planning committee 
and some financial diffi- 
culties this was not possi- 
ble. 

Last March, at the time 
this fall's class schedule 
was made out, the new 
building was supposed to 
have been completed by 
the beginning of the 
1981-82 school year. Con- 
sequently, the registrar's 
office dubbed the building 
the "S building" and sche- 
duled classes to meet in it. 

When it was announced 
in May that the building 
would not be completed 
on time, it was too late 
for the class schedule to 
be revised. 




"S-building" will be delayed 



by David Waage.) 



The classes scheduled to 
meet in the S building are 
now meeting in other 
classrooms around cam- 
pus. A few classes are also 
meeting at Holy Trinity 
Lutheran Church. These 



classes should be moving 
into the new facilities as 
soon as construction is 
completed. 

The new building con- 
tains six classrooms and 
nine faculty offices. Two 



of the rooms will be large 
lecture halls. The halls will 
have tri-level floors, large 
writing tables, and tilting 
chairs with cushioned 
seats. One room will be 
used exclusively as a com- 



puter room. The other 
three rooms will be general 
purpose classrooms. Two 
of these will be especially 
equipped for speech and 
accounting activities. The 
entire building will be car- 
peted and have new furni- 
ture. 

The complete cost of 
this new building, includ- 
ing furnishings, is 
5360,000. "The money 
came from two primary 
sources: The general build- 
ing fund, which is made up 
completely of private do- 
nations, and a private 
estate left to CLC," said 
Buchanan.. 

This building was not 
included in the original 
master plan for the cam- 
pus. However, the need for 
additional classrooms was 
so great that the board of 
directors took actions to 
remedy the situation by 
building this new facility. 

The building is to be 
officially named at the 
convocators' meeting late 
in October. 



Senate contemplates honor code 



By Richard Korzuch 

The ASCLC senate met 
for the first time this year 
on September 13. 

One of the first issues 
discussed by the senate 
was ASCLC President 
Steve Smith's advocacy of 
an honor code for CLC. 

Smith said he wants to 
initiate an honor code to 
help reduce cheating on 
campus, and added that 
it has been used on many 
other college campuses 
with positive results. 

Ron Kragthorpe, dean of 
student affairs, agreed that 
an honor code would be 
very effective, adding that, 
"When it works is when 
a cheater is turned in." 

Kairos editor Sarah 
Griffin answered questions 



from senators about deli- 
very and scheduling pro- 
blems with the 1981 
Kairos. 

"The Kairos was late be- 
cause of problems with the 
pictures," said Griffin, 
"and will continue to be a 
fall delivery book until the 
students vote otherwise." 

Griffin said the Kairos 
and Echo photography 
staffs are going to be com- 
bined this year, to pre- 
vent scheduling problems. 

Griffin added that last 
year's seniors will not have 
to pay for shipping costs 
because they were not 
informed of the late de- 
livery of the book. In the 
future, she said, seniors 
will be charged for ship- 
ping if the yearbook is 
late. 

According to Nancy La 



Porte, executive treasurer, 
$1200 of the $1600 defi- 
cit in last year's budget 
was for yearbook expen- 
ses. The senate will pick 
up the deficit and look for 
a fundraiser to make the 
money back. 

Effective immediately, 
according to German, Is a 
new policy regarding cam- 
pus publicity. Posters and 
other publicity materials 
not approved by the cam- 
pus activities office will be 
removed. 

Commuter coordinator 
Jenelle Teppen proposed 
a campus roommate pro- 
gram for commuters. 

Under this proposal, a 
group of on-campus stu- 
dents would "adopt" a 
commuter. The commu- 
ter would then have use of 
the dorm room to relax. 



Boiler breaks in Mt. Clef 



By David Archibald 



Mt. Clef residents, many 
of them sophomores and 
transfer students, were de- 
prived of hot water for up 
to five days when the main 
hot water holding tank 
rusted through, according 
to Clifford Williams, CLC 
maintenance director. 

"It's not something I 
like to see," said Williams. 
"As far as I know, the 
tank that rusted through 
was the original one for 
the Mt. Clef building. That 
would make it about 18 
years old." 

The normal life of such 
a tank, Williams noted, can 
be as much as 40 years. 
With repairs, William ex- 
pects the Mt. Clef tank 
to last many more years. 



Service was restored 
September 15. 

"The problem was not 
noticed until Friday after- 
noon," said Williams. "We 
put somebody on it right 
away, but it is hard to gel 
parts on the weekend, and 
we had to wait until Mon- 
day to order." 

"We also had a water 
valve fail," said Williams. 
"It was a kind that not 
many people still make, 
and finding one was hard. 

"We know that students 
spend a lot of time in the 
dorms," Williams said, 
"and so it is important to 
get dorm problems fixed 
first. 

"I appreciate the 
patience of the students," 
said Williams. "I don't 
anticipate any further 
problems." 



Page 2 



CLC Echo September 18, 1981 



editorial 



Greetings 

Greetings to you, our fellow students, from the staff 
of the Echo. Welcome to our first issue. 

This issue is just a test run, a smaller version of the 
Echo you will be seeing each Friday morning. 

We also open this year on a rather proud note; for we 
have won an award. For what it's worth, the Echo was 
awarded an All-American ranking by the National Scho- 
lastic Press Association and the Associated College 
Press. 

This is an achievement that the Echo has never before 
attained. We are grateful. We are grateful to all those who 
worked with us: our reporters, our photographers, our 
typists, our editors, and yes, even our readers. 

But there is one person to whom we are unable to 
extend our gratitude. That is because he is not here. Our 
adviser, Dr. Gordon Cheesewright, had to leave CLC this 
year when a tenured position could not be found for him. 
All of CLC will feel this loss. So we thank you from a 
distance. Dr. Cheesewright, and only hope that the 
fruits of our success could have been shared together. 

But a newspaper must look forward; we must find the 
new and anticipate the future. We are doomed to live for 
the moment. It is our function. 

And so we start anew. 



a: CLC students 

Certain changes have been made 
this fall In the cafeteria in an effort 
the congestion surrounding 
ring line, milk dispensers, 
and coffee poi areas. Our cashiers 
iltuated on the landing of 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 






Ihe food service 
as possible and we 
will work out their Individual 
situations with them. 

I would like to also encourage 
and Invite all Interested students 



Anyone interested Ir 
the yearbook staff. No 
necessary. Will train. Co 
Griffin, 492-2371. 



plan 



dln| 






the : 

the crowding in these a 
1 all the students 



rcas. We ask 
- > achieve 



i better climate for dining a 
o enable the food service staff to 
cm you more effectively. We 
Imply cannot replenish the salad 
>ar, milks, silverware, etc., when 
those areas are massed with people. 
In addition, we would appre- 
ciate all students remaining in 
line In a consistent manner during 
the rush hours. Our cashiers have 
a difficult job controlling the 
crowds during these peak times 
and it will not be possible for 
push (o the front 
out waiting their 
e. Students who 

lies that conflict 
; are encouraged 



cipatlng in 


the Student Food Corn- 


mittee this fall, This group will 




meeting in the next 


two week; 




would tike 


to be involved in food 


planning 


or the year. Meeting 




ents will be posted on 








our first meeting. We 


encourage 


'our attendance or Input 




flings. 




Karen Tibbits 




CLC nutritionist 


For all 


you musical maniacs 


KRCL is 


backl The 1981-82 


broadcast 


year begins on Satur- 


day, Sept. 


19 at 8 a.m. at 101.5 



The Echo needs t\ 
fall semester. The pay 
and we will train you. Come ar 
a pan of the All-American 
Echo. Contact Ann Boyntoi 
492-027S. 



f W , 



New Wings, CLC's Christian si 
ing group, will be holding auditl 
on Sunday, Sept. 20, at 1 p.m 
the I -building. There are posltl 
available for all voices. Some 
strumentallsts are also needed. For 
more information call Jon Vieker 
at 492-0283 or Sherry Maryrack 
492-0276 



t FM d 



of the Mm 
turn in tf 



COMMUTERS- 

YOUR FRESHMAN RECORDS 
AND COMPENDIUMS ARE 
AVAILABLE IN THE STUDENT 
CENTER (upstairs cafeteria 



offices). 



YES, WE KNOW... 

THE TV IN THE SUB 
doesn't work right now, and neither 
does the radio. The cable is out of 
order. Calls for repair have been 

a few weeks before service can be 
resumed. Thank you for your 
patience and understanding. 

The SUB Management 



Speak out and take a stand 



By Sharon Makokian 

This week, thousands of 
protesters are converging 
on the grounds of the 
Diablo Canyon nuclear 
power plant to form a 
human blockade. The ages 
of the blockaders span 
many generations. People 
ar e coming from different 
places, occupations, and 
races. Some might lose 
their jobs for taking the 



time off. Many will be 
arrested for trespassing. 
Although the participants 
come from a multiplicity 
of backgrounds, they all 
have one thing in com- 
mon: they are all standing 
up for their beliefs. 

The Diablo blockaders 
should serve as a good 
example to all of us. Be it 
nuclear power, Reagan's 
budget cuts, the LRC, or 
the new dorm policy, we 
should not be afraid to 



take a stand when an 
issue faces our lives. Un- 
less we express our 
opinions and work con- 
structively to change what 
we feel is wrong, nothing 
will ever start to get 
better. By not supporting 
a solution, we are, in 
essense, part of the pro- 
blem. Where would we be 
if it were not for such be- 
lievers as Mahatma Ghandi 
and Martin Luther King? 

Now, I'm not saying that 
we all have to drop every- 



thing and blockade a nu- 
clear power plant or be- 
come missionaries in 
South Africa. There are 
many ways that we can 
constructively get involved 
with contemporary pro- 
blems. At this point in our 
lives, it is probably more 
practical to work on a 
local level. We can join 
groups, do support work, 
or just share our views 
with other people. Simply 
being responsibly inform- 



ed is important! The main 
thing is to speak out and 
not be afraid of the con- 
sequences. 

One outlet available to 
the CLC community is 
this editorial page. Our 
goal is to serve: to keep 
everyone informed about 
issues and problems and to 
provide a place where peo- 
ple can voice their opin- 
ions. This is your page 
too- -don't be afraid to 
take a stand-it just might 
do some good! 



Campus Calendar 



MONDAY, September 21 



Christian Conversations/auditorium 



TUESDAY, September 22 



4 p.m. 
6 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 



Last day to add a class 
Visiting scholar lecture/ Nelson Room 
Rapid reading program/ Nelson Room 
Visiting scholar 1 ectu re /Ny green 1 






WEDNESDAY, September 23 



Chapel/auditorium 

Faculty /staff luncheon/Nelson Room 



THURSDAY, September 24 



FRIDAY, September 18 

10 a.m.- Learning Resources 

8:is p.m. Artist Lecture film/auditorium 

"Apocalypse Now" 
8:30 p.m. "Sing Me a Rainbow", Little Theatre, 

Admission: (5. 

SATURDAY, September 19 

Residence Hall Activity Day {check 
with your head resident for details) 
8 p<m . Community concert/auditorium 

8:30 p.m. "Sing Me a Rainbow," Little Theatre, 

Admission: *5. 



SUB film/SUB, "Little Big Man" 



FRIDAY, September 25 
! 10 a.m. 
8:15 p.m. ' 



Learning Resources 
Artist/Lecture film/auditorium 
"Coal Miner's Daughter" 



SUNDAY, September 20 
10 a.m. 

10:30 a.m. 

lp.m. 



Lord of Life Lutheran Church/ 

auditorium 

Ascension Lutheran Picnic 

Kingsmen Park 

Sophomore class beach trip 



CLC Echo September 18, 1981 



feature 



Frosh 
dazzle 

By Mark Hoffmeier 

Freshman talent is alive 
and well at CLC! 

The freshman talent 
show, held in the audi- 
torium on Tuesday, Sept. 
12, was dominated by 
musical talent. 

A total of 12 acts per- 
formed, tied together by 
hosts Mark Jenest and 
Mark Hoffmeier. 

Lisa Davis opened the 
show with a jazz dance 
routine. Other dancers in 
the show included Debbie 
Hillard, with a Hawaiian 
dance and Debbie Hender- 
son performing a jazz 
dance. 

Freshman vocalists were 
also a highlight of the 
show. Stacy Gitzinger sang 
"We've Only Just Begun." 
Holly Spinas sang 

"Destiny" and Kirsten 
Boynes sang "Thru the 
Eyes of Love." Other 
vocalists included Bill 
Crabtree, Michele Mains, 
Sue Peterson, Doug Storer 
and David Cook. 

Janice Schultz and 
Theresa Mareno performed 
a musical medley, and 
Barbara Hague performed 
a piano solo. 




Linda Rltterbush joins the CLC community as a geology 
Instructor. (Echo photo by David Waage). 

Geology welcomes 
Ritterbush 



By Derreatha Corcoran 

A new discovery . has 
been made in the geology 
department. Linda Ritter- 
bush has joined the ranks 
as a geology instructor. 

"I guess I was just a kid 
who liked dinosaurs," says 
the paleontologist. 

"Fossils have always been 
a fascination to me." 

Ritterbush completed 
both her undergraduate 
work and masters pro- 
gram at California State 
University, Northridge. 
Before coming to CLC, 
she lectured part-time at 
Northridge. 



A native of the San 
Fernando Valley, 

Ritterbush continues to 
live in Northridge with 
her husband. In their 
leisure time, the Ritter- 
bushs enjoy rebuilding an- 
tique parlor organs. 
"That's my bizarre 
hobby," she said. "I also 
enjoy music and back- 
packing." 

Ritterbush is responsible 
for teaching the inverte- 
brate paleontology class 
and the historical geology 
class, both with labs this 
semester. "I like Cat 
Lutheran," she says. "I 
am impressed with the 
students and their interest 
in education." 



Shakespeare lives again 



By Shannon Tabor 

On October 15 the CLC 
drama department will be- 
gin its participation in a 
California Shakespearian 
event with the production 
of "As You Like It." 

"As You Like It" is one 
-■of the many Shakespeare 
plays being performed 
throughout California. Dr. 
Homer Swander, a pro- 
fessor of English at the 
University of California at 
Santa Barbara, is in charge 
of the event. 

"Swander has rallied 
theater groups to do some- 
thing of Shakespeare this 
fail season," explained Dr. 
Richard Adams, head of 



trie CLC drama depart- 
ment and director of the 
play. 

"We decided to do a 
familiar Shakespeare and 
not a tragedy and came 
up with 'As You Like 
It,' " said Adams, who 
cut the play down to 
approximately VA hours, 
from its original time of 
about 2 !■■':■ hours. 

"Nothing has been 
changed, just cut, so the 
audience can understand 
it better, and the actors 
can better concentrate on 
the essence of the play," 
noted Adams. 

The time factor is also 
important. "We have only 
four weeks of rehearsal 
and doing V/i hours would 
be too much," said 



Adams. 

The shorter version is 
also a way of solving the 
budget crunch that 
plagues the drama depart- 
ment. "We have fewer 
actors so this cuts a few 
costumes and some of 
the set," Adams explained. 

"As You Like It" will 
feature Mark Freudenberg 
as Orlando; Tim Huff as 
Jacques, a duke; Carrie 
Landsgaard and Beth 
Markgraf as Rosalind; and 
Doreen Cragnotti and 
Greta Wedul as Celia. Each 
actress will portray her 
character for two per- 
formances. 

The weekend of October 
15 through 18 has been 
selected for the showing of 
"As You Like It." 




Welcome back to CLC (college of our dreams?) ! ! 

For those of us who have been here before, returning 
to the Lu means many things... getting acquainted with 
new roommates, reminiscing with our old friends, work- 
ing on our end-of-the-summer tans at Zuma beach, and 
attempting to get our minds back on studying! 

It also means waiting.. .waiting for last year's Kairos to 
appear, waiting for the first home football game, waiting 
for the new science building to be completed ("New 
classrooms? What new classrooms? DOTW" reads a 
mysteriously placed poster in the cafeteria), and waiting 
for the of ten-fh ought-to-be-mythical Learning Resource 
Center to be constructed! 

According to a poem by Dr. Leonard Smith, CLC is 
a "happening"~the only trouble is that we never know 
when things will happen around here! 

One Cal-Lu happening that will always be the same is 
the arrival of new students. As I walk around campus and 
see all the freshmen in their new clothes and new cars, I 
am reminded of my own freshman year. Some things 
will never change... 

I. it's food, for instance, is believed by some to be 
specially formulated to be palatable and appealing to 
freshmen. Unfortunately, if one eats too much of this 
luscious fare, one is inevitably struck with an affliction 
known as the "Freshman Ten"; more commonly called 
"Lu Butt." This dreaded disease sneaks up on you when 
you least expect it, and is something students end up 
fighting all their days at the Lu. 

Another indestructible Lu institution is Pederson Hall. 
This freshman residence hall is notoriously rowdy, with 
frisbee and football games in the quad, and stereo wars 
resounding across the halls. I've often wondered if 
Student Affairs purposely places all of the freshman 
football players in Pederson each year, or if it's just 
a coincidence! 

CLC will never cease to be a unique college experience. 
Lu students are like a family in so many ways—maybe 
it's because of the crowded dorm conditions! The 
1981-82 school year promises to be a good one— I pray 
we all make it through another year at the Lu! Until 
next week. , 



¥JfelU7tt£LjJ/^aC(£^ 



8:15 tonight 




t—."^,«nCR0 STOW m*»^ CON HOURS i*(KHW NM6 

'wzxTFomcoucm tlaittd Artists 



page 4 



CLC Echo September 18, 1981 



sports 



Defense sparks CLC grid pride 



By Rick Hamlin 

The CLC cafeteria hung 
a banner last Sunday that 
said "We're Proud of You, 
Kingsmen." The feeling of 
being proud shone through 
in the aftermath of the 
Kingsmen's battle with Cal 
Poly San Luis Obispo, the 
defending NCAA Division 
II champions. Though 
CLC lost last Saturday, 
10-0, the Kingsmen did 
not emerge as losers. 

CLC entered the game 
without much chance of 
winning, according to local 
papers in the San Luis 
Obispo area. One local 
writer had picked the 
Mustangs by at least 17 
points in a cakewalk. 

Afterall, CLC was a 
much smaller school from 
a smaller division. Further- 
more, the Mustangs were 
the champions for 1980; 
the game was naturally 
going to be a lopsided 
affair. 

The only problem was 
that someone forgot to 
tell Cal Lutheran. 

The game began with 
the Mustangs on offense 
On the second play, Dan 
Craig, SLO quarterback, 
busted loose on an 18-yard 
gain. The oddsmakers were 
already saying, "I told you 
so." 

A few plays later, SLO 
quarterback Lloyd Nelson 
had directed the Mustangs 
to the Kingsmen 3 yard 
line. 

With first and goal, SLO' 
back Jim Colvin was 
buried by linebacker Vic 
Hill for a one-yard loss. 
Nelson then attempted to 
throw on second and third 
downs only to be sacked 



first by Jeff Orlando and 
next by Darin Moss. 

By this time SLO kicker 
Tom Vessella was looking 
at a 37-yard field goal 
attempt that sailed wide to 
the left and very short. 
The Kingsmen had held. 

On their next possession 
SLO drove down to the 
Kingsmen 19-yard line, 
until Steve DeCoud came 
in with a big sack to force 
the Mustangs into a 33- 
yard field goal by Vessella. 

For the remainder of the 
first half the Kingsmen 
swarmed and ball-hawked 
to kill any SLO drives. Tad 
Wygal came up with a 
fumble recovery while 
Orlando picked off a 
Nelson pass to kill any 
further Mustang scoring. 

With the halftime score 
3-0, the Kingsmen left 
the field uplifted while 
the Mustangs left be- 
wildered. As center Joel 
Wilker said on the side- 
lines in the second quarter, 
"They know they're in a 
ballgame now." 

The Kingsmen appeared 
to realize that they truly 
did have a chance to win 
throughout the game and 
never let up through the 
second half. 

CLC began to move the 
ball in the second half be- 
hind the fine running of 
Jim Kearney, who led CLC 
with 60 yards and Phil 
Frye who gained 45, 35 of 
them coming in the second 
half. But the SLO defense 
and some questionable ball 
spotting calls turned back 
CLC's final threats. 

CLC's defense played 
brilliantly, containing the 
Mustangs until late in the 
final period. Vic Hill and 
Kent Jorgensen each 



covered fumbles to con- 
tinue the frustration for 
the Mustangs. 

The final blow came late 
in the fourth quarter when 
SLO drove 99 yards to 
secure the game. During 
the drive Craig picked up 
most of the yardage, in- 
cluding an 18-yard carry 
to begin the drive. Then 
on fourth down, Craig 
tumbled over the right side 
to score. 

The Kingsmen rallied 
with their best drive of the 
game, thrusting to the 
Mustang 3-yard line with 
53 seconds left. The drive 
stalled on fourth down 
and head Coach Bob 
Shoup elected to attempt 
a field goal. Glenn Fisch- 
er's attempt sailed wide to 
the right, to end the game. 

When the dust settled, 
CLC left the field not as 
losers, but as a team that 
was satisfied with giving 
its best effort. 

"It was a courageous 
effort," said Shoup. "I'm 
very proud of our effort. 
We're disappointed be- 
cause we believed we 
could have won. We show- 
ed that we can play at 
this level and we will 
have a good season." 

Starting quarterback 
Craig Moropoulos was also 
very optimistic with the 
team's performance. "We 
should not be down. Los- 
ing to SLO by 10 points 
is good. We're proud. We 
have a hell of a team." 

On defense, Tad Wygal 
anchors the defensive line 
aided by a hot prospect in 
sophomore Tom Wilkes. 
Wilkes played a fine game 
against the Mustangs and 
Shoup calls him his "best 
pro prospect." 



The linebacking is very 
solid. Vic Hill and Kent 
Jorgensen were all over 
the field last Saturday and 
they should only get 
better. 

The back field was 
handled excellently by 
Jeff Orlando and Tom 
Cooney. Orlando led the 
team in interceptions last 
year with four and was 
named All-District. 

The offense turned in 
the biggest surprises. CLC 
lost its only experienced 
lineman when Kingsley 
Kallas went down with 
an injury. Yet the play 
of Dan Stoffel, coming 
back from a broken leg, 
Pete Alamar, a transfer 
from Oregon, John Odom, 
John Walsh and center 
Joel Wilker was amazing. 

"I was very pleased with 
the offensive line," related 
Shoup. "The offensive line 
won the battle in the 
trenches in the second 
half." 

The running game was 
also a surprise. Only one 
of the 11 backs the Kings- 
men used last year has re- 
turned, Senior Jim Kear- 
ney. Kearney averaged 
five yards a carry with a 
plowing straight forward 
style against the very large 
SLO team. 

Kearney was aided by a 
transfer from Utah State, 
Phil Frye. Frye picked up 
key yards in the second 
half. 

CLC, led by senior Craig 
Moropoulos, will hope to 
open up the passing attack 
as the season progresses. 
Moropoulos was 14 of 25 
for 97 yards and had one 
interception. 

Playing behind Moro- 



poulos are two individuals 
that could force some 
playing time. BYU trans- 
fer, Mike Jones, has a very 
strong arm and is expected 
to see some playing time. 

The third signal caller 
is freshman Jim Wolalc, a 
scrambler who has looked 
very impressive in training 
camp and in the Alumni 
game. 

Whoever the quarterback 
is, a very talented group 
will be waiting to catch 
anything that comes their 
way. Senior Mark Sutton 
pulled down four passes 
for 25 yards against SLO. 

Steve Hagen and Mike 
James also will see con- 
siderable action. Hagen 
caught two for 11 yards 
last week while James 
pulled in one for seven 
yards. 

The biggest surprise in 
the receiving corps was the 
performance of tight end 
Tim Lins. Lins, a 6'4", 
220-bound, Junior transfer 
from Cerritos Junior Col- 
lege, pulled in four passes 
for 45 yards, including the 
team's longest completion, 
an 18 yard snag. 

Another pleasant aspect 
about the SLO contest 
was the remarkable punt- 
ing of Bill Turner. Turner 
is a freshman out of local 
Westlake High School and 
averaged 43.4 yards a 
punt.Turner hit two coffin 
corner kicks that pinned 
the Mustangs deep in their 
own territory._ 

GLC travels to Hum- 
boldt to play Humboldt 
State University for a 
Saturday night contest. 
The Lumberjacks are from 
the Far Western Confer- 
ence and are coached by 
Bud Van Deren. 



Kingsm en soccer takes aim at winning goal 

. „ .. two «itvmied attemnts on The Kingsmen boast ten Remedios, Kirk Smith, "I have a three 



By Steve Hess 



The Kingsmen went to 
the soccer field against 
Dominguez Hills on Satur- 
day, September 12. 
Neither team succeeded in 
scoring in spite of an 
exciting 0-0 double over- 
time conclusion. 

Excitement arose in the 
second overtime, when 
Chris Doheny experienced 



two stymied attempts on 
goal. His first attempt hit 
the crossbar and on his 
rebounding shot Doheny 
was unable to pull off the 
badly needed goal for the 
Kingsmen as the ball went 
over the goal's crossbar. 
In spite of the score, the 
Kingsmen had more shots 
on goal, enjoying a 10-4 
margin. Bruce Myhre, de- 
spite a slight injury, had 
a powerful game. 



The Kingsmen boast ten 
returning lettermen; Frank 
Espegren, Bill Espegren, 
Bruce Myhre, Jack Carrol, 
Darrell Miller, Mark Wer- 
son, Eric Smith, Steen 
Weber, Greg Ranstrom, 
and Chris Doheny. The 
rookies look very promis- 
ing. They are Chuck 
Knauer, Jo Meehan, Rick 
Heslet, Kris Tittle, Mike 
Lavallee, Blair Henderson, 
Mehrdad Barghi, David 



Remedios, Kirk Smith, 
Amir Mohajer, William 
Prasad, Scott Rothman, 
Stephen Eskidsen and Bob 
Johnson. 

The Kingsmen this year 
have many strong teams to 
beat. Some of the games 
to look for in the near 
future will be Fresno Paci- 
fic, Biola College, West- 
mont College, and Azusa 
Pacific. 
Coach Peter Sen rami said 



three year plan 
for the soccer program 
here at CLC. In our first 
year I wanted to win 6 
games; we were able to 
win seven. In the second 
year, last season, I wanted 
to have a winning season; 
we were, once again, able 
to accomplish this with a 
10 win and 8 loss record. 
This year I want to be 
contenders for the play- 
offs." 




CLC Echo 





U.S. Posiage 


PAID 


Thousand Oiks, 


California 


Permit No. 68 



Volume XXI No. 2 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran Colle3e 



September 25, 1981 




Church /government, yearboo ks 

Many issues face senate 



Stuart Winchester, head of the Artist/Lecture Commission, 
hopes to explore basic human Ideals by showing "Last Tango 
In Paris, "a film he hopes will "challenge people to think. " 

'Last Tango in Paris* 



By Richard Korzuch 

CLC's student senate 
met for the second time 
with a meeting ranging on 
issues from the organiza- 
tion of new campus reli- 
gious groups to a con- 
ference with Nobel Peace 
Prize scholars on Sept. 20. 

First to speak was cam- 
pus Pastor Gerry Swanson, 
telling of his hope to relate 
the church and student 
government. Swanson said 



Artist/Lecture Commission 
picks film with adult topics 



By Mark Hoffmeier 

Next month, for the 
first time in CLC's history, 
an X-rated movie will be 
shown as a campus acti- 
vity. 

The film, "Last Tango in 
Paris," is scheduled to be 
shown on Oct. 16, at 
8:15, in the auditorium. 

Marlon Brando and 
Maria Schneider star in 
the film that artist/iecture 
commissioner Stuart Win- 
chester described as, "A 
great film, a classic." 

The showing of the 
movie raises many ques- 
tions. Why such a con- 
troversial film, and why 
this film in particular? 

"When 1 first took office 
I made known that I 
wanted a controversial 



film to be shown," ex- 
plained Winchester. "We 
chose 'Last Tango...' be- 
cause it explores culture, 
death, and sexuality, three 
basic human ideals. The 
film portrays realistically 
our changing perceptions 
on these subjects." 

The artist/lecture com- 
mission, composed of 
Marva Hall, Doug Page, 
Bob Buschacher, and Tina 
Ziegler, backed Winches- 
ter's decision completely. 

•It isn't a pornographic 
film," Winchester said. "If 
I'd have wanted to bring 
cheap pornography here, 
I would have gotten some 
stag films." 

Winchester says he hopes 
the movie will "challenge 
people to think." 

As for the question of 
persons under 18 attend- 
ing, Winchester said, "I 



don't think it should be a 
problem. Most of the 
people here are between 
18 and 22. I will be mak- 
ing an announcement prior 
to the movie as to its 
content, so if anyone 
feels offended, they may 
leave." 

The process involved in 
selection of campus 
movies is simple. The 
commission makes a list 
and submits it to the 
office of the dean for 
student affairs, Dean 
Kragthorpe. 

"Dean Kragthorpe, who, 
I believe, was in contact 
with the board of regents, 
approved the film," Win- 
chester said. 

"t hope people think 
about what they see," 
. Winchester said. "Some 
may be offended, but I 
think they will learn." 



that he sees a potential 
relationship between the 
church and the student 
community. 

"One of the ways the 
church has done this," 
Swanson said, "was to set 
up groups which place an 
emphasis on discovery and 
commitment." Swanson 
also said that he is excited 
about the concern in these 
groups on important issues 
and would like to look at 
the church as a part of 
the campus in the future. 



Also part of the meeting 
was Tonja Hanson, head of 
testing and counseling ser- 
vices, speaking about the 
continuation of the Al- 
cohol Advisory Board. 
Hanson explained that the 
board has tried to inform 
students what is going on 
in alcohol education, and 
the committee offers those 
who need assistance a 
place to go. 

Hanson also said that 

she is intending to join a 

(see "Senate," p. 4) 




ASCLC sponsors 
frosh elections 



By Caleb Harms 

Freshman elections will 
be held on Wednesday 
Sept. 30. 

Resident students will 
vote in front of the cafe- 
teria and commuters will 
vote by Nygreen Hall. 

Commuter voting begins 
at 9:30 a.m. and ends at 
4:30 p.m. Residents wilt 
vote from 11:00 a.m. to 



6:30 p.m. 

According to ASCLC 
Vice President Tom Hoff, 
the candidate turnout is 
better than expected. 

There are 10 candidates 
trying for four positions. 

A candidate's forum will 
be held Sept. 27, at 9:00 
p.m. in Thompson lounge. 

Balloting results will be 
posted in the SUB at 
9:00 p.m. the day of the 
election. 



Freshman election 

candidates 

page 2 



B New alcohol 
policy examined 
, Page 5 



Inside 



CLC selects new 
counselors 
page 8-9 



Cross country 

aims for title 

page 16 



page 2 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



news 




Kristin Hara 

Hi! My mane is Kristin 
Hara. I'm interested in be- 
ing freshman vice presi- 
dent because I would like 
to be involved in making 
this the best year for us 
all. 

I was treasurer for an In- 
ternational Club in I979, 
and secretary for my 
church in 1978. I would 
appreciate your support. 



Scott Posovsky 

Yes, my name is Scott 
Posovsky. I am running for 
all of you as freshman 
class vice pres. to represent 
your feelings and not my 
own personal feelings. I'm 
very positive, and by the 
rights the cabinet gives up- 
on me, I'll give you Satis- 
fied action, with me, the 
man of action. Thank you! 



Jodi Moore 

My name is Jodi Moore 
and I would like to repre- 
sent and work hard for the 
freshman class at CLC 
through the office of Vice 
President. I look forward 
to doing anything and ev- 
erything in my power to 
help make this year mean- 
ingful and exciting for the 
freshman class! 



(Echo candidate photos by Mark Ledebur.) 



Valerie Lopez 

I realize ASCLC consti- 
tutes the informal work 
group of the student body 
for involving the resources 
and wisdom of the entire 
student body in ASCLC 
decisions by defining pro- 
blems, discovering solu- 
tions, and communicating 
these to the student body 
and the CLC Administra- 
tion. I am willing to up- 
hold the views of the CLC 
students. 



Karen Skjervem 

Having been the presi- 
dent of my church group, 
and involved with a high 
school club, I have the 
motivation to succeed as 
freshman secretary. I can 
handle the responsibilities 
of this job. I would like to 
unify the freshman class 
by organizing committies, 
f and provide the time to at- 
tend meetings. 



These students are all candidates for freshman 




offices. The Echo endorses 

no candidate and has not 
edited their statements. 



Getting involved in CLC 
and becoming familiar 
with my class mates are 
the reasons why I, Carla 
Masters, am running for 
freshman treasurer. With 
the ability to decipher 
numbers and originate 
ideas, I feel I am compe- 
tent for the position. 



Dani Mowery 

My name is Dani 
Mowery. Yes, I am a girl. 
1 would like to represent 
the freshman class by 
being elected treasurer. I 
have always been involved 
in each school I have 
attended, and have found 
that participating in stu- 
dent government is the 
most fun way to be 
involved. 



Ott did not submit a 



photograph or a 



Lori Galbreath 
Presidential Candidate 

I am running for class 
president because I really 
want to get involved in 
student government and to 
meet new people. I feel 
one of the most important 
values for a class to have 
is class identity; to all 
work together, as one, on 
class events, fund raisers, 
activities, etc. 



Dave Cook 
Presidential Candidate 

Student Government is 
sometimes down-graded 
by students who think it 
only has a small scope of 
activity, when actually it 
deals with the many func- 
tions of the school such as 
curriculum, off-campus 
activities, as well as the in- 
dividual student. One can- 
not dissmiss its Political 
importance. 

I am David Cook, and I 
am running to represent 
you as CLC's class presi- 
dent. 

I would like to impress 
upon you my determina- 
tion to represent you. As 
a represent itive of a large 
body of students, one 
must listen to every stu- 
dent's opinions concerning 
the college. I will value 
your vote and look for- 
ward to moving on and 
working with you in rep- 
resenting our student gov- 
ernment together. 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



page 3 



news 



KRCL reorganizes for 81-82 



By Denise Tiemey 

When KRCL returned to 
the cable system of the 
Thousand Oaks area last 
week, it did so with a com- 
pletely new management 
team, highlighting a return 
to the way the station had 
been run three and four 
years ago. 

"We're shooting for 
some consistency this 
year," said Caleb Harms, 
station manager. "The last 
couple of years the stud- 
ents were in total control, 
and there were some needs 
not being attended to." 

To better serve the lis- 
tening community, Harms 
said, "The faculty advisers, 
Don Haskell and Tim 



Schorr, will be assuming a 
larger role in the manage- 
ment of the station." 

"A larger role," Harms 
explained,"does not mean 
that the advisers will actu- 
ally running the station 
day-to-day, but will in- 
crease their supervision. 

One method of super- 
vision that is being 
brought back for this and 
future years is the station 
handbook. It details the 
duties of each member of 
the station staff, and spells 
out what each member is 
authorized to do. 

Part of the reason KRCL 
was not on the air the first 
day of school. Harms ex- 
plained, was the reorgani- 
zation of the staff, and the 



fact that a larger than 
usual amount of students 
applied for management 
positions. 

Among sone thirty ap- 
plicants, KRCL's new 
board of directors was 
chosen. Applications are 
still being accepted for D. 
J.'s and engineers-forms 
can be picked up in the 
Student Union Building. 

On Wednesdays, "Retro 
Rock," a musical high- 
light on a certain artist or 
group, will be broadcast 
from 8-9 p.m., and again 
on Saturdays from 
Several new religious pro- 
grams will be broadcast on 
Sundays, which include 
"College Choral Album 
Play," from 9:30 a.m.- 



10:30 a.m.,"Lutheran 

Vespers," from 5:30-6 
and "Religious Issues and 
Answers," from 6:05-6:30 
p.m. News will be aired 
week daysfor five minutes 
at 9:00 a.m. ,12 noon and 
6:00 p.m. 

"The people that Haskell 
and Schultz didn't know 
had to be checked out," 
said Harms, "and since 
many of the applicants 
were new to the program, 
that meant a lot of check- 
ing." 

KRCL, according to 
Harms, will return to what 
is known as block pro- 
gramming. This means that 
If a listener wants to 
to a particular type of 
music, he or she would be 



able to find that type of 
music at the same time 
each day. 

KRCL has many new 
weekly programs in addi- 
tion to its regular rock 
music featured throughout 
the day. Some of the spe- 
cial programs include a 
"CLC Community 

which will be broadcast 
on Mondays, from 8-8:30 
p.m., and "CLC Sports In- 
Depth," which will be 
broadcast from 8:30-9 p.m 

"We will be more orien- 
ted to the type of music 
that college students want 
to hear," promised Harms. 
"We'd like to build up our 
audience, and with the 
staff we have this year, we 



'Lord of Life' of fers group opportunities 



By Susan DeBuhr 

New opportunities for 
small group study, prayer, 
and fellowship are being 
offered by Lord of Life 
Church, the campus con- 
gregation, this semester. 
The groups are designed 
to provide students who 
share a special interest the 
"chance to meet in small, 
close-knit groups. 



There are two types of 
groups: Nazareth and 
Mission. 

The Nazareth groups will 
be centered on the per- 
sonal growth of each mem- 
ber. There will be time 
for discussion, study of 
materials selected by stu- 
dent leaders, and prayer. 

The Mission groups will 
focus on a specific issue 
or concern that is shared 



by the members. "The 
primary objective will be 
the faithful and effective 
performance - of the 
group's central mission," 
said Erik Olson, assistant 
to the college pastor. 

Among the Nazareth 
group, topics include a 
scriptural study on ex- 
periencing the presence of 
God, an examination of 
the role of today's Chris- 
tian woman, and an all- 



male group dealing with 
men's personal relation- 
ships. 

Some mission groups 
will actively express con- 
cern about the arms race, 
world hunger, and the care 
of the elderly. 

Other mission groups 
will participate in liturgical 
dance and music as a form 
of worship. 

The groups are being 
kept small in the hope 



that members will develop 
a closer fellowship. 

"With small groups, each 
individual is important," 
said Olson. 

The emphasis on small 
groups as effective minis- 
tries developed at the 
church council retreat last 
spring, Campus Pastor 
Gerry Swanson said, fol- 
lowing the success of the 
women's discipleship pro- 
gram last year. 



Commuter board addresses needs 



By |ean Kelso 



A commuter advisory 
board, headed by Jenelle 
Teppen, has been formed 
to address the needs of 
commuter students. 

The purpose of the ad- 
visory board is to keep 
commuters informed of 
campus activities so they 
can become involved in 
campus life. 

Teppen, the commuter 
coordinator, acts as a 
liason between commuters 
and the student govern- 
ment. She informs the 
student government of the 
special needs of commu- 
ters and works toward im- 
proving commuter rela- 
tions. 



Services which help com- 
muters keep themselves in- 
formed are the commuter 
newsletter, bulletin board, 
campus compendium and 
calendar of events, com- 
muter-roommates, and in- 
formation phone lines. 

The commuter news- 
letter is a monthly mailing 
that lists upcoming acti- 
vities and news relevant to 
.commuters. The first issue 
of the newsletter will be 
sent out the first week 
of October. 

The commuter bulletin 
board is located in the 
student union building. 
One of the functions of 
the board is to provide 
information about car- 
pooling. 
For information con- 



cerning school policies, 
commuters can refer to 
the campus compendium. 
The compendium also acts 
as a student handbook. 
The compendium, also 
known as the calendar of 
events, can be picked up 
by commuters in the stu- 
dent activity office. 

Commuter - roommates 
are being established in the 
hope of bettering relations 
between commuters and 
residential students. 

This program will match 
a commuter with a dorm 
room of students, and 
make a room available to 
the commuter between 
classes. Students can sign 
up for this program on the 
bulletin board in the SUB. 

Updated information 



about campus activities is 
also available on two spe- 
cial phone lines. The acti- 
vities line, 492-1102, is re- 
corded information about 
activities available to stu- 
dents. The codaphone, 
492-4393, is a 24-hour 
line relaying information 
about CLC activities that 
the community may also 
take part in. 

To make commuter life 
more pleasant, the SUB is 
open as early as 7:30 a.m. 
on weekdays. Not only is 
it a place to study or 
watch T.V., but it also 
has lockers for commuters, 
who should bring their 
own locks. 

The commuter advisory 
board is also responsible 



for planning monthly ac- 
tivities. The first gathering 
will be before the football 
picnic on Sept. 26. Com- 
muters should bring their 
own lunches (beverages 
will be provided) and meet 
in the SUB at 11 a.m. 
before going over to Kines- 
men Park. Mt Clef Inn will 
host the next activity, a 
breakfast. on Oct. 17. 

Some activities in the 
planning are a commuter 
pool party and a com- 
muter group in the Christ- 
mas caroling contest. 

The advisory board 
would appreciate the help 
of any commuter who 
would like to get involved. 
Meetings are held Thurs- 
days at 10 a.m. in the 
SUB. 



page 4 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



news 



Cowboys help fund 
new locker facilities 



By David A. Weinman 

The CLC locker rooms 
and training facilities were 
updated and expanded 
upon this past summer. 

All existing facilities 
were upgraded and seven 
new rooms were added. 
Two of these are locker 
rooms and the .other five 
make up the training faci- 
lities. The training room 
consists of an office for 
the trainer, storage space, 
treatment room, a hydro- 
therapy room and a wo- 
men's restroom with ac- 
cess from the outsid e. 

These new facilities 
benefit all athletes. All 
female athletes have the 



opportunity to utilize the 
training facilities while 
male athletes, in addition, 
have use of the locker 
room. 

Ten years ago, the Dallas 
Cowboys offered to build 
Cal Lutheran a new train- 
ing complex. The old faci- 
lities were small, outdated 
and inaccessible to women 
athletes. In addition to 
these inadequacies the 
buildings were not insulat- 
ed or air conditioned, so 
during the summer the 
locker room and the train- 
ing room were unbearable. 

Last winter the plans got 
underway to design the 
new facilities. Football 
coach Robert Shoup along 



with the contractor, Bob 
Samuelson, began design- 
ing the layout of the new 
locker and training rooms. 
After many hours of plan- 
ning the cost for construc- 
tion was set at $23 a 
square foot. The money 
was allocated from the 
Kingsmen Football Boost- 
er Club, two major con- 
tributions from people in 
the community, and some 
financial assistance from 
the Dallas Cowboys. 

The Kingsmen Booster 
Club donated a great deal 
of time and materials. 
Some of the materials do- 
nated consisted of the 
paint and carpet, the floor 
tile and the dry wall. 



RUSSELL MEANS 

Monday: 10:00 a.m. and 8:15 p.m. in the gym 




The United States 
government, for 

200 years, 
acknowledged the 
Indian nations as 
sovereign. They 
made more than 
300 treaties with 

us but then 
broke every one. 



Senate faces issues 



(cant, from p. 1} 
national organization that 
will have students think 
about their ^values on 
alcohol. She also added 
that the advisory board 
met for the first time this 
past Tuesday, Sept. 22. 
The most controversial 
issue of the meeting seem- 
ed to center around artist/ 
lecture commissioner, 

Stuart Winchester, who de- 
fended the recent contro- 
versy caused by the sche- 
duling of the film "Last 
Tango in Paris" on Oct. 
16. Winchester says that 
he feels the school suffers 
an "identity crisis" be- 
cause of the controversy 
the film has aroused. 

"One of the purposes 
of these films," Winchester 
added, "is to show that 
things like these happen," 
referring to the violence 
and sexuality content in 
"Tango." He also added 
to this that the film will 
test many person's belief 
systems. "How can they 
be changed," Winchester 
questioned, "if they have 
not been tested?" 

In general business, the 
senate reported the fresh- 
men candidates are now 
campaigning and a forum 
will be held for the ten 
office seekers this Sunday 
night in the Thompson 
Hall lounge. The election 
will be held Sept. 30. 
Voters must present their 
student I.D. 

Also brought up was the 
status of the Food Com- 
mittee, which will meet 
this coming Monday at 
2:45 in the cafeteria. Tom 
Hoff, ASCLC vice presi- 
dent, said that he wants 
to develop a committee 
to look into a plan for 
students who eat off cam- 
pus much of the time, 



and need an alternative 
eating plan when they are 
not on campus. Informa- 
tion on this will become 
available as soon as Hoff 
establishes a committee 
and meets with Food 
Services. 

Finally, dean of student 
affairs Ron Kragthorpe 
told the senate that a 
nominee who is to go to 
the annual Nobel confer- 
ence at Gustavus Adolphus 
College in St. Peter, 
Minnesota, must be 
chosen. 

"The purpose of the 
conference is to have a 
place where philosophers 
and scientists can share 
ideas on man's relationship 
with nature," said Steve 
Smith, ASCLC president. 

The conference is going 
to be held October 6 and 
7 in St. Peter with a repre- 
sentative from CLC 
attending along with Dr. 
William Bersley, a pro- 
fessor of philosophy. The 
representative will present 
a "Contemporary Chris- 
tian Conversation" as a 
result of being chosen, pre- 
senting what he or she 
learned at the conference. 
The senate will pick up 
the tab for the nominee's 
plane fare, with the stu- 
dent picking up the cost 
of food, ground transpor- 
tation, and lodging. 

Finally, a mistake was 
noted in last week's senate 
Echo article dealing with 
the senate and Kairos 
budgets. It was reported 
that the Kairos deficit 
was $1200. Executive 
treasurer Nancy LaPorte 
reported that the actual 
amount of the deficit was 
$1600, with the senate 
budget, which is separate 
from the Kairos budget, 
showing a deficit of $600. 




Hear the band next 
< Friday at 10:00 a.m. 
in the fire circle 



C LC Echo S eptember 25, 1981 



pageS 



editorial 



Understand us 

When you read the editorial pages of the Echo, we'd' 
like you to keep some things in mind. We have set certain 
rules regarding its use, and life should go much smoother 
for the both of us if you understand them. 

This is a page for opinion, and you will find three iden- 
tifiable types: ours, yours, and our reporters. 

Our opinion comes like this; in unsigned first person 
plural essays. We this, and We that. They read like royal 
pronouncements. 

Next comes your opinion. This gets on this page as 
letters to the editor. These have some limitations you 
should know. First, they should be put in the Echo box 
in the SUB by 10 p.m. on Monday for publication in 
that Friday's paper. If a letter contains libelous state- 
ments, we certainly shall not print it. In addition, the 
object of any criticism or censure will be given an oppor- 
tunity to respond, but their response must be limited to 
100 words. If they wish to respond at greater length, 
they must wait for next week's issue. 

Lastly, there is the opinion of our reporters. In all 
cases, this is clearly marked with their byline. They 
alone are responsible for what they say, unless their 
statements are libelous; that is false and damaging state- 
ments about a third person's character or reputation. 
We'll watch out for that. 

We also reserve the right to not print letters for rea- 
sons of space, balance or taste. 

So now that you know our rules, let's hear from you! 

David & Goliath: 
Is it w orth it? 

The players should be 
given a chance to win and 
given much more support 
Why risk their careers in a 
game where injuries are 
at a higher risk and there is 
no chance of winning? 
How can any team be 
competitive if they don't 
have enough healthy 
bodies? . 

Charlie Harper broke a 
leg very badly. His play 
may never be the same. 
Jim Wolak, who has play- 
ed for the varsity, was hit 
across the Adam's apple 
so hard that doctors be- 
lieved they would have to 
perform a small operation 
on the field 



By R ick Hamlin 

Last Saturday, Califor 
nia Lutheran College host- 
ed a J V football game that 
should never have been 
played. 

CLC's group was to play 
Pasadena City College, 

PCC is a breeding 
ground for the USC Tro- 
jans, ranked number one 
in all of football this week. 

The results were aTTtbo 
predictable. CLC's fresh- 
men lost 38-0, but ever 
worse was the beating they 
took physically. Two guys 
were taken off the field in 
an ambulance, while other 
players limped or stumbl- 
ed off the field consis- 
tently. 

CLC suited up only 26 
players. Take into account 
that 1 1 players are on of- 
fense and 11 more on de- 
fense; that leaves four 
players as substitutes. PCC 
played with 98 players. 

When the injuries began 
to set in, the coaches had 
to play players both ways. 

By thcTfourth quarter, 
coach Steve Graff was 
forced to replace injured 
players with other injured 
players. 



Athletic Director 
Doering said these were 
freak accidents and could 
have happened anytime. 
Yet when you only have 
tired and hurt ball players 
in the game, aren't in- 
juries more likely? 

In the future, the men*- 
that play football with 
their hearts should not 
have to be subjected to 
this kind of scheduling 
again. 

more in-depth 

look next week . . . 




New policy: OK 



By Paul Ohrt 



A new alcohol policy is 
in effect this year at Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College. 
The new standards are 
stricter and are aimed at 
reducing the number of 
disturbances caused by al- 
cohol on the campus. 

As everyone knows, CLC 
students are not allowed 
to have alcohol in their 
possession «*n- campus at 
anytime. The most serious 
alcohol offense is hosting a 
"kegger" or any form of 
party with alcohol in the 
dorms. 

If some people 

object. . . c 

* The new policy contains 
many revisions. Students 
may now receive violations 
for the presence of recent- 
ly emptied alcohol con- 
tainers. This judgment is 
up to the authorities' dis- 
cretion. 

This year a student is re- 
ferred to the respective 
Head Resident on his first 
violation. Last year this 
would have happened after 
two occurences. On. the 
second violation, the stu- 
dent is now referred to the 
dean of student affairs. 



Last year this would have 
happened after three of- 
fenses. 

According to Dean of 
Student Affairs, Ron Krag- 
thorpe, each case is exam- 
ined individually. The sit- 
uation is discussed with 
the student and a decision 
is made based on circum- 
stances, past trouble, and 
especially attitude. Punish- 
ment ranges from a warn- 
ing to social probation or 
suspension from school. 

A violating student may 
be given the option of tak- 
ing his case to a hearing 
board-the All-College 

Hearing Board or the 
ASCLC Hearing Board. 
The majority of students 
deal with the problem 
with the dean rather than 
a board, said Kragthorpe. 

This is the revisedpolicy 
at CLC. It is tougher in its 
punishments in an attempt 
to curb problems which 
have occurred in the past. 
If some people object to 
the regulations then they 
should take their studies 
elsewhere. 

Prior to entering CLC, 
each student is aware of 
the policy and of the re- 
sulting consequences if he 
chooses to indulge in alco- 
hol on campus. Each in- 
dividual can make the de- 
cision whether or not to 
take the risk 



. The main emphasis of 
the policy. is to be a deter- 
rent and eliminate major 
problems. The policy sheet 
of the student affairs of- 
fice stater: "When the de-~ 
sires of some or a few (stu- 
dents) come into conflict 
with the rights of others, it 
is the responsibility of the 
itaff to resolve the situa- 
tion." 

It is just too bad that 
iome people are compelled 
to abuse drinking, thereby 
: jusing problems, vandal- 
izing, and so forth. Then, 
these persons wonder why 
there is a stronger alcohol 
policy. The policy exists 
so violators must be pre- 
pared to accept the con- 
sequences. 

Each student who 
chooses to come to Cal 
Lutheran must abide by 
the rules and policies set 
down. They have no right 
to complain about the re- 
gulations which were here 
first. The auth- 

orities are not searching 
for violators; but if one 
presents a violation to 
them, thenp tftey have 
every right to carry out 
the proper action. 

Besides, you can walk 
two blocks and be off 
cam pus and drink yourself 
^BTEb oblivion if you so de- 
sire. 



page 6 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



editorial 



Honor code solves nothing 



By Jean Kelso 



ASCLC President Steve 
Smith has begun to wage 
his war against cheating at 
CLC. Although the cause 
is valid and deserves at- 
tention, the tactics he pro- 
posed to help stop cheat- 
ing appear to be inade- 
quate. 

The honor code, al- 
though still in the research 
stage, is what Smith be- 
lieves to be the answer to 
help eliminate cheating. 
The idea behind the sy- 
stem ts to take the respon- 
sibility off of the instruc- 
tor and give it to the 
students. 

Students would be asked 
to sign a statement after 
completing an exam to 
insure that they did not 
cheat. The signed state- 
ment is also used as 
verification that the stu- 
dentsaw no one else 
cheating as well. 

If a student did see a 
person cheating, they 
would then report it to the 
instructor. If more than 
one person witnessed the 
incident, in most cases, 
a confrontation between 
the student and the ac- 
cused cheater would insue,-. 



The responsibility then 
falls on the instructor to 
judge the case and, in a 
sense, "sentence" the 
accused. If the purpose of 
the program is to take the 
responsibility away from 
the instructor, it has been 
defeated. He must act as 
judge, listening to pleas 
and accusations, as op- 
posed to being an 
eyewitness. 

Smith hopes the honor 
code would bring an at- 
mosphere of honesty to 
CLC. Hopefully CLC does 
not need an established 
honor code to create this 
atmosphere. To create an 
atmosphere of truth was a 
major purpose of CLC 

when it was first estab- 
lished. 

The American Lutheran 
Church and the Pacific 
Southwest Synod of the 
Lutheran Church in 
America jointly formed 
CLC "to provide the intel- 
lectual, spiritual, moral, 
and cultural environment 
where Christian scholars 
may nurture the talents 
and develope the character 
of their students and 
guide them fo lives of 
more effective service to 
their fellowmen, moti- 



vatea and empowered oy a 
love of Christ, truth and 
freedom." Honor is not a 
regulation one can quote. 
It is a feeling that is in 
one's heart. 

Furthermore, with the 
present system a student 
may speak to the instruc- 
tor if he feels a student 
cheated and thus has an 
unfair advantage over the 
majority of the class. 

It the honor code was 
established it would not 
change the personalities 
of the students. People 
who are too inhibited to 
bring an incident to the 
attention of the instructor 
will still feel inhibited. 
Those who will speak out 
now will continue to speak 
out. In addition, people 
who do not care about 
cheating now will sign the 
statement without fulfill- 
ing the responsibility 
attached. 

If a student cheats on 
an exam, why would this 
individual hesitate to sign 
a statement saying he did 
not? Both actions are dis- 
honest. If the student 
performed one act of dis- 
honesty what is to stop 
him from performing a 
second 



I he honor code would 
create tension between the 
students in the class. It 
would cause increased 
anxiety and possibly in- 
terfere with a students 
performance on a test. 
For example, a student 
might fear being unjust- 
Iv accused while looking 
up simply to collect his 
thoughts. 

It is a system that is 
vulnerable to abuse. It 
would be a way of 
students to bring personal 
feelings into a situation 
where an unbiased opin- 
ion is needed. It is a sy- 
stem which may easily 
hurt the honest student 
by leaving his fate in the 
hands of other students. 

Smith is planning to set 
up a sub-committee to re- 
search the result of honor 
codes at other schools. 
He does not believe it to 
be a foolproof system, 
as no practical solution 
would be. I do realize the 
good intent of the plan, 
yet much time and energy 
is being spent researching 
an unpractical and unfair 
solution. 

Instructors should 

evaluate within their own 
classroom situations. 



Leave the power in the 
hands of the instructors so 
they can deal with the 
situation in a way which 
they see fit. 

Honor is not a trait. that 
can be aquired as fast as 
an honor code con be 
established. It is a charac- 
teristic that is built over 
the years. A written code 
will not make a dishonor- 
able person honorable. 

There aie many fiaws in 
the proposed honor code. 
These flaws could hurt the 
honest student and pos- 
sibly aide the dishonest. 
It would be foolish to con- 
tinue to take the time and 
energy to research a plan 
that simply will not work. 



The present system is 
more effective than the 
proposed honor system. 
If adjustments do need to 
be made it can easily be 
dealt with. 

The instructor may feel 
he needs help observing 
his class during an exam, 
a simple solution is to 
request help from a de- 
partmental assistant. To 
improve the present sy- 
stem would just mean 
tighter inforcement of the 
rules. 



Letters to the Editor 



Kairos will come out in November; it will allow for a better book 

Editor: 

As DOTW was quick to a 7'7™™ m ,, D ?i.?. ,Str,bUted do wilh the dela V s from 

last year. I feel, as does 
the Kairos editor-in-chief, 
that a fall release allows 
for a better quality book. 
In order to have the 
yearbooks available for 
distribution in May, the 



point out within the first 
week of school, last year's 
Kairos has not yet been 
released. It is currently 
being printed and will be 
shipped from the Josten's 
Company on November 1. 



They will be distributed 
as soon as they are re- 
ceived. 

The 1981-82 Kairos will 
be released in early 
September of 1982. The 
decision to have a fall 
vearbook has nothing to 



last deadline falls in earlv 
March. This, obviously, 
does not allow any photos 
of the last 2^ months of 
school, including com- 
mencement. We feel that 
a yearbook ought to repre- 
sent an entire year, not 



lust six montns ot it. 

If anyone has any ques- 
tions or concerns, I'd be 
happy to discuss the situa- 
tion with them. 
Sincerely, 
Ann L. Boynton 
Student Publications 
Commissioner 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: N.H. Llndsey-Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; Ricliard Hamlin, Sharon \ 
editorial; Melinda Blayioch, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Samrnino, bulletin boara 
Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calf as 

Typesetters: Karen forstod.Roben Kume, 

Photo Lab Director: Kent forgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie lohnson, Mark Ledebur, Eilene Paulson. 



Circulation Manager: VACANT 
Advertising Layout: VACANT 
Advertising Manager- Cindy Minhcl 
Student Publications Commissioner: , 



n L. Hoy n ton 
e those of tl 



tobt 



Opinions e upward <» thi-. publicatio _ 
as opinion* ol the Associated Students ot the college, tidiionoh utiles designated a,* «.c *.- 
presston of the editorial stall Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with u\ hnltal limitations, frames may be 
withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the olli, ul ■■ni,l.„i puhlit ji.,,,1 ol Culttuniia Lutlieruo < allege. Publication 
offices ore located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business ohone. 492-6373. Advert/sing rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



page 7 



feature 



Student interns succeed -^A^thiJ^^ 



By Derr o.irh.i Corcoran 

Financial aid - usually a 
rather humdrum topic, 
takes on an exciting 
aspect at California 
Lutheran College. 

In November 1980, a 
new program was develop- 
ed to assist students in 
meeting their tuition 
needs. Joan Fonda, re- 
sponsible for the imple- 
mentation of this plan, 
interviewed and subse- 
quently placed individual 
students in internships 
throughout the commu- 
nity. 

This year, Fonda under- 
takes the brand-new 
college-community work 
experience program as co- 
ordinator. "The idea came 
about mostly because of 
President Reagan's cuts in 
student loans," explains 
Fonda. 

The new plan is limited 
to juniors and seniors with 
special financial needs and 
who have a grade point 
average of 3.0 or more. 
Thirty-nine students are 
now enrolled in the pro- 
gram. 

"In the past, the intern- 
ship program has been 
quite a success with no 
complaints as of yet," 
Fonda says. "I've gotten 
very positive feedback 
from both students and 
participating companies." 

Students from all majors 
have been involved, in- 




born Fonda coordinates the • 
(Echo photo by Dave Waage.) 



eluding two 1 981 grad- 
uates, Brenda Recher and 
Linda, Quigley. They both 
work full-time at Los 
Robles Hospital; Recher in 
the financial department 
and Quigley in public 
relations. 

Ken Waltrip, also a 1981 
grad, now works as a con- 
troller at Word Plex on 
account of the internship 
program. 

Placements have been 
made at KGOE and KNJO 
radio stations, the West- 



work experience program. 



lake Group, the city mana- 
ger's office of Thousand 
Oaks, and the East Valley 
Sheriff's Station where 
crime analysis and con- 
sumer fraud have been 
studied. 

"The best thing of all 
with these programs is 
that the business commu- 
nity and college get to 
know each other in a posi- 
tive way," says Fonda. 
"This makes it less diffi- 
cult for students to find 
work upon graduation." 



As the third week of classes draws to a close, many of 
us still find it difficult to throw ourselves whole-heartedly 
into our studies. 



Perhaps it's the warm Southern California weather. 
I personally find it terribly frustrating to be cooped up in 
the library or my dorm room on these warm, late summer 
days. I just can't stand the thought of being inside when 
I know there are much more exciting things going on 
outside! 



So I generally opt for a more outdoorsy, open-air 
setting ... the pool deck or the beach, for instance. Un- 
fortunately, I've discovered that "the only things one 
can study effectively on the beach are anatomy, phy- 
siology, and how to get a date," to quote a greeting card 
in Mrs. O's bookstore. 



So once again I find my studious efforts unfruitful, 
and am still left with chapters and chapters of unread 
homework assignments. 



What do you do when it's 9p.m. on a Sunday night 
and you suddenly realize that after two trips to the 
beach, going to the football game and a party, and 
sleeping in until noon two days in a row you have ac- 
complished next to nothing and had better get started" 
quick? 

I must admit that even after three years at CLC, I 
have yet to come up with a feasible solution. One of 
these days, I'd love to come up with an effective plan 
which would allow me to enjoy the social aspects of 
school to the fullest, without making my academic 
endeavors suffer. If by chance someone knows the 
answer, please let me know! 

Happy Friday! 



^^ciOA^a^eJ^ 



********************************** 



Freshmen respond to orientation 



By Marianne Olson 

Most of the freshmen 
and freshman advisers re- 
sponded positively to the 
events of orientation, 
Students and faculty alike 
felt it was informative and 
necessary in orienting stu- 
dents to their new life at 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege. 

Freshman Mark Schim- 
mel, who comes to CLC 
from Shelton, Conn., said 
"the orientation events 
were both helpful and en- 



joyable. I especially liked 
the trip to the J.Paul 
Getty museum and the 
Will Rogers State Beach." 
"I've been a freshman 
adviser for many years and 
I think the program is ben- 
eficial to the freshmen," 
said adviser Dr. John 
Solem. "The orientation 
solved many of the com- 
plaints that we had several 
years ago." 

Dr. Janice Bowman, also 
a freshman adviser, said, 
"The freshman orientation 
activities are necessary. 
The freshmen that do not 



experience the activities 
do not have a chance to 
find their own niche right 
away. Of these activities, 
the home visitation is a 
good idea because it helps 
to familiarize the stu- 
dents. 

Patti Pappendick, a 
freshman from Cypress, 
Calif., said/The orienta- 
tion activities made me 

feel like I belonged. I met 
lots of people and every- 
one was easy to get along 
with." 
"Life at Cal Lu is a great 

experience," said Pappen- 
dick. "Dorm life is a new 



challenge and I like it." 

However, a few students 
felt that there was room 
for improvement. 

Freshman Will Atlas 
from Santa Monica, Calif., 
felt that orientation week 
could have been better 
planned. He felt the 
scheduling at registration 
was confusing and could 
have been presented more 
clearly. "Life here is quite 
interesting," said Atlas. 
"The homework is a chal- 
lenge." 

Nancy Howes from Red- 
lands, Calif., stated," I 



think they should have 
had more activities where 
freshman get acquainted 
said Nancy Howes, a fresh- 
man from Redlands. I felt 
the hoedown and the 
"Getty and Surf" excur- 
sion were both worthwhile 
activities, t really fit in 
here and I feel it is my 
new home." 

Overall, the planned 
events did the job of or- 
ienting those on the brink 
of their college carrers. 
Freshmen, therefore, en- 
tered their new lifestyles 
with a secure attitude. 



pageB 



CLCEcho September 25,1981 



CLC Echo_September 25, 1981 



feature 



feature 



page 9 



Erik Olson 
poses challenges 



By Lisa Gaeta 

"I don't see myself as 
God's gift to CLC; if I 
can serve to provoke our 
college to provide our 
students with the chal- 
lenge, the opportunity, 
and the adequate informa- 
tion to ask of themselves, 
■Who do I say Jesus Christ 
is?' then I will feel that I 
have been well-used." 

As new assistant to 
Pastor Gerry Swanson, 
Erik Olson would simply 
like to pose questions and 
provide information for 
the students so they can 
respond honestly to these 
questions and find out 
how faith happens in their 
lives. Olson does not see 
this position as a job, 
but rather as a role, for 
him to be used as a re- 
source in nurturing people 
and exposing his life and 
those of others to the 
word of God. 

Olson's duties as assis- 
tant to the pastor are 
mainly those that deal 
with the contact between 
the community and CLC 
for most religious pro- 
grams. A lot of time is 
spent on administrative 
details, such as writing 
letters, filling out forms, 
and the like. Along with 
his duties, he also leads 
Bible study and other 
small group gatherings, in- 
cluding Bread for the 
World for CLC here in 
the community. 



7 am here 

to talk 
to students* 



Another important part 
of Olson's work is coun- 
seling. "I don't like to 
call it counseling," says 
Olson, "but I am here to 
talk to students who have 
something they'd like to 



tell me about, something 
they are happy about, or 
if they have something to 
laugh or cry about." He 
likes to spend time with 
students in a comfortable 
atmosphere. "I like to be 
with the students and talk 
with them. I don't view 
this as part of my job; 
it's something I like to do. 



'I feel 
privileged 

to serve' 



"I am really excited 
and thankful for this op- 
portunity. There are so 
many good people here at 
CLC, and so much poten- 
tial that is now being 
realized. I feel privileged 
to serve in this particular 
way. There is hope and 
promise that I can be 
used in a way that is mean- 
ingful and useful, hope- 
fully because Christ is in 
me." 



New admissions counselors share hopes, goals 



By Lori Bannister 



CLC welcomes four new 
faces to the admissions 
office. They are Bob 
Hood, Denise Foltz, Ernie 
Sandlin, and Debra Thor- 
son. These new admissions 
counselors are responsible 
for bringing in the new 
freshman class. 

On October 5, they 
start an eight-week sche- 
dule of travel to places 
such as Sacramento, the 
Bay Area, Los Angeles, 
Arizona, and Washington. 
They talk to potential 
students about CLC, and 
also conduct financial aid 
workshops. 

Bob Hood graduated 
from CLC with a music 
degree, and plans to finish 
his bachelor of science 
degree this coming spring. 

"After five years, I 
figured I knew the pro- 
duct," Hood said. "Part of 
that product is the caring 
community that CLC 
really is. I was really made 
aware of this after my 
motorcycle accident in 
January, how caring and 
concerned everyone was." 




CLC welcomes admissions counselors Debra Ihorson, trme band/in, Denise hoitz, and 
Bob Hood. (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Hood is looking forward 

to traveling and discussing 
CLC with high school stu- - 
dents. Denise Foltz is also 
looking forward to the 
traveling aspect of the job. 
Foltz graduated from 
CLC with a liberal arts 
degree. She then taught 
first and second grade at 
Gloria Dei in Sacramento 



for one year. She also 
taught at Laurel Hall 
School in North Holly- 
wood for a year. 

"I'm looking forward to 
being around and working 
with people that are older 
than six," she said. Foltz 
learned about the job 
through the Alumni 
Association, as well as 



through her roommate. 

Ernie Sandlin, another 
graduate of CLC, is pre- 
sently a full-fledged assis- 
tant coach for the Kings- 
men football team. Before 
becoming a coach, he 
taught one year of seventh 
grade science at Meadow 
Oaks Junior High School 
in Calabasas. 



He applied for the job 
after Coach Robert Shoup 
*ave him the job descrip- 
tion. Due to his double 
duties as assistant coach 
ind admissions counselor, 
Sandlin covers local areas 
in his travels. 

"I enjoy meeting new 
people and making con- 
tacts. My life ambition 
is not to be an admissions 
counselor," Sandlin says. 
"The coaching aspect is 
very important to me. I 
definitely enjoy the possi- 
bility of being a full 
assistant at a university." 
Debra Thorson graduat- 
ed from CLC with an 
education degree, and 
plans to finish her special 
education credential while 
working in the admissions 
office. 

Thorson feels that her 
two and a half years of 
experience working in the 
admissions office as a 
student assitant at CLC 
will be beneficial in her 
new position. 

She also believes that 
being an alumni from this 
school helps an admissions 
counselor to relate to pro- 
spective students. 



Can the Scandi - store survive? 



By Jonathan Glasoe 

Ah, school has started; 
teaming with old and new 
faces, the campus awakens 
with the joy and eagerness 
of sparked imagination 
and intellect. Our hungry 
minds thirst for education. 

We strive for higher 
knowledge, deeper insight, 
broader intelligence. And 
so we dash to our pro- 
fessors, whom we admire, 
turn to our library, which 
we're confused about (but 
that's another story), and 
turn to our books which 
we bought at our book- 
store.. .did I say book- 
store????? Why, I meant 
Scandinavian Shop 



("Scandi" for short). 

t'm sure you know the 
store. It's the only one. 
It's the only bookstore 
where the Scandinavian 
sweaters are easier to find 
than the books. 




Before you can even 
see the books we find 
Scandi-China, Scandi- 



pewter, Scandi-cookbooks, 
Scandi-coffee mugs, 

Scandi-jewelry and even 
those cute little Scandi- 
candlestick holders, 

Scandi-joke books (What's 
this? a book?) and Scandi- 
T shirts that I'm sure are 
on every Scandinavian 
table, are in every Scan- 
dinavian bathroom and are 
on every Scandinavian. 

At other schools, col- 
leges and institutions of 
higher learning, the books 
lay waiting for those eager 
hands, connected to eager 
minds, to be picked up 
and purchased...with no 
delays. 

It's so mature-like to 
pick up your own books 



instead of having some- 
one else read your sche- 
dule and disappear into 
the bowels of a well- 
equiped Scandinavian 

shop- which is probably 
giving Norway, Sweden, 
Finland and Denmark stiff 
economic competition- 
only to return with an 
incomplete order. 

What's next? CLC Book- 
store Scandinavian Realty? 
Come on out and lend a 
hand, we're turning New- 
bury Park into Califor- 
nia's only fjord. Huge bull- 
dozers raping Newbury 
Park; giving birth to a 
complete and fully func- 
tional fjord. Where would 
it stop? Scandi-Condos, 



Scandi-Cars, Bottled Scan- 
di-mineral water? 

Good Lord- what if CLC 
could boast more Scandi- 
navian household items 
per capita than entire 
household populations of 
Norway, Sweden, Finland, 
Denmark, AND Minne- 
sota? 

All we need is a book- 
store. There are books- 
but first you have to wade 
through (as most of you 
know) more Scandinavian 
trinkets than people. 

A simple priority list 
could help. Books and 
school supplies first- Scan- 
dinavian stuff, shirts, 
foods, radios and cards 
second. 



A bookstore should be 
what the name implies 
(rather subtly, I might 
add)-a bookstore. Not 
what we have. 

If we want what we 
have we can drive to 
Solvang, fly to Norway, 
or wait for Scandinavian 
Days. 

As Leonard Smith has 
been attributed as writing, 
"CLC is a happening..." 
and I suppose it takes 
time to iron out a few of 
the mishappenings. Until 
then it's a proven fact 
you can't learn Spanish, 
or East Asian culture, or 
Christian history from 
Norwegian china, pewter 
bowls, or sweaters. 



Drama provides variety 



By Jay Schmidt 



Now that the academic 
year is underway many 
students are looking for- 
ward to the weekends for 
entertainment and social 
events. 

In the past the drama 
department could be 
counted on to provide 
some of this entertainment 
and this year is certainly 
no exception. 



The season opens with 
William Shakespeare's, "As 
You Like It," directed by 
Dr. Richard Adams, chair- 
man of the department. 
It's a comedy and fun 
show for all. The play runs 
from October 15-18. 



November 7 and 8 brings 
children's theater with 
"Cinderella." Don Haskell, 
an assistant professor in 
drama, justifies the play 
by saying, "We're trying 
to get children's theater 
back to theater for child- 
ren. We've gone through a 
period in children's theater 
of rewriting scripts and 
placing them in different 
locales. The children are 
not recognizing the stories 
at all. So we picked a 
verv basic storvbook fan- 
tasy -- Cinderella." 



Rebecca Boelman, 

director of "Cinderella," 
plans to use the charac- 
ters and some innovative 
ideas to involve the 
audience as much as 
possible. 



Approximately every 
four years the drama de- 
partment does a dinner 
theater show. This year 
Don Haskell and Gary 
Odom will star in "The 
Sunshine Boys," by Neil 
Simon. The plan is to 
have the audience arrive 
for dinner at 6:30. After- 
wards they remain seated 
and watch the show. The 
show will run from 
Wednesday to Saturday, 
December 9-1 2. 




In keeping with the 
college theme, "An Ameri- 
can Mosaic," the drama 
department will bring us 
four American one-act 
plays February 25-28. 
Two shows will be per- 
formed on Thursday and 
Saturday; the other two 
shows will be on Friday 
and Sunday. "It's going 
to be taxing on the tech- 
nical staff," said Haskell, 
"but it should be in- 
teresting." 



The plays will be direct- 
ed by senior drama major 
Chuck Mclntyre and 
veteran CLC performer 
Mark Jenest. 



. . .give the 
audience a 
chance to 
exercise their 
imaginations 



"Robin Goodfellow," 
March 20-26, is a takeoff 
on Shakespeare for child- 
ren's theater. 



The final play of the 
season is "The Prime of 
Miss Jean Brodie." Set in 



Scotland, it's a meaty 
dramatic insight into an 
older woman. She's a 

school teacher who falls 

apart before your eyes. 

The play will be directed 

by Don Haskell. 



In these times of high 
inflation and budget cuts 
even the drama depart- 
ment feels the effects. 
"Last year when we did 
Shakespeare we spent a 
lot of money on the sets, 
props, and costumes," said 
Haskell. This year, with 
money being scarce, he 
hopes to spend a lot of 
money for the costumes 
and then use what they 
already have as far as 
props and 'sets. This will 
put pressure on the per- 
formers and the technical 
people to do the best jobs 
they can. It will also give 
the audience a chance to 
exercise their imaginations 
a little. 



The drama department 
has 15 new drama majors 
that look very good. "The 
leaders of the department 
are basically sophomores 
and juniors," said Haskell, 
"which means that they 
will be real strong for 
the next few years. The 
new freshmen should be 
even stronger." 



page 10 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



feature 




Mathews gladly returns 
to Cal Lutheran 



Dr. Mark Mathews returns to the business department. 



By Monique Castille 

Dr. Mark Mathew's 
sabbatical proved to be 
one more of re-creation, 
rather than one of recrea- 
tion. 

In 1970, Mathews came 
to CLC as a business ad- 
ministrative professor. 
From 1971 through 1980, 
he served as president. 

Last year, along with 
three family members, he 
traveled for six months 
through France, England, 
Wales, Scotland, Belgium, 
Germany, Switzerland, 
Australia and Greece. 



After spending the 
Christmas holiday with his 
family, he and his wife 
again set off traveling into 
Mexico. 

Mathews claims that the 
highlight of his trip was 
probably the Lutheran 
Hostel in Jerusalem, where 
he absorbed the sounds, 
the smells, and the overall 
beauty of the city. He 
recommends this site to 
visitors. 

Back at CLC this year, 
Mathews is teaching three 
management courses, one 
on the freshman level, and 
two higher division 



courses. 

Mathews says he is now 
teaching more effectively 
than before his past ex- 
perience as president. To 
him, the office of the 
presidency was right in 
his field and enriched his 
educational studies. 

Mathews says he is very 
glad to be back among 
the reading and the re- 
search of teaching, and 
most of all, back with 
the students for whom he 
has the highest regards. He 
claims that there is no- 
thing that he would rather 
be doing. 



Sladek enjoys island sabbatical 



By Sha 



i Williams 



To many people the 
Bahamas are only a dream, 
but to Professor Sladek of 
the math department, who 
recentlv returned to CLC 
after a year on sabbatical 
there, they are an experi- 
ence never to be forgotten. 



Professor Sladek spent 
the 1980-81 school year 
teaching at the College of 
the Bahamas. He taught 
such courses as Math 
Makes Education and Edu- 
cational Research. 



An experience 
never to be 
forgotten . . 



The life of a college stu- 
dent in the Bahamas is 
more difficult than in the 
United States. For a 
student to get his bache- 
lor .s degree, he must write 
a thesis paper, which is 
comparable to the masters 
degree requirements in the 
United States. The 
College of the Bahamas is 
not a residential college, 



although many of the stu- 
dents there come from 
the family islands in the 
Bahamas. There is not 
much choice of books 
there, and many items 
the students themselves 
had to purchase. 



College life is 
different from 

that in the 
United States 



However, not only the 
college life is different 
from that in the United 
States, but life in general. 
Ninety percent of the 
national income of the 
Bahamas comes from 
tourists. The Bahamian 
people pay no income 
taxes, but the items be- 
ing imported into the 
country are heavily taxed. 
Most of the food in the 
Bahamas has to be im- 
ported into the country, 
partly because of the poor 
quality of soil, and partly 
because of lack of interest 
in farming. Consequently 
the food prices are very 
high. Sladek says a head of 
cabbage is $4.19. 



Some of the things 
Sladek and his wife had to 
get used to were driving on 
the left side of the road, 
and the lack of mail 
delivery. In order to get 
mail one has to make a 
trip down to the post 
office. It took the Sladeks 
six weeks to get their 
first pieces of mail. 

The electricity in the 
Bahamas could have been 
better, therefore no elec- 
tricity also meant no 
water. When the Sladeks 
went to purchase and 
license a car, they dis- 
covered the cost of the 
license was determined by 
the length of the car. 
The Sladeks also had to 
get used to driving down 
very narrow streets. 



Came as 
strangers, and 
left as friends 



After finally getting 
settled into the Bahamian 
way of life, the Sladeks 
came to love the Bahamas. 
Professor Sladek described 
the Bahamians as "warm 




and friendly people." One 
of the traits that Professor 
Sladek really liked was the 
way the Bahamians enjoy- 
ed singing. 



The Bahamian people 
and the commonwealth of 

the Bahamas will alwavs 



occupy a warm place in 
the hearts of the Sladeks, 
because they "came as 
strangers, and left as 
friends." 

Sladek wishes more peo- 
ple in the United States 
could experience this. 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



page 1 1 



bulletin board 



Coming Events 



CCC hosts Indian activist 



Russel Means, an Amer- 
ican Indian spokesman, 
will speak in the auditor- 
ium on September 28 at 
10 a.m. and 8:15 p.m. as 
part of the Contemporary 
Christian Conversation and 
Arttst/Lecture series. His 
topic will be "Why the 
World Needs to Hear the 
American Indian Philoso- 
phy at This Time in His- 
tory." 



Means was involved in 
the demonstrations at 
Wounded Knee, South 
Dakota, in 1973 and is a 
leader of the American In- 
dian Movement. 

He has also appeared on 
several network talk 
Means will address con- 
cerns for the community 
in conjunction with the 
theme of "The American 
Mosaic." 



AMS sponsors Vegas Night 



The AMS is once again 
sponsoring a Las Vegas 
Night on Saturday, Sept. 
26,from8:15to 12:00 
in the auditorium. 

The cost is $1.00, and 
for that dollar you get 



plenty of play money to 
play a variety of Vegas- 
style games, including 
blackjack, roulette, craps 
and others. Those who win 
the most money during 
the evening will be award- 
ed prizes. As an extra at- 
traction, there will be con- 
tinuous music and dancing 
all night. 



Band offers Oct. 2 performance 



By Kari Stenberg 



Back by popular de- 
mand, the CLC concert 
band will be performing 
on Friday, Oct. 2, at 
10:00 a.m. in the Fire 
Circle. 

Conducted by Professor 
Elmer Ramsey, the band 
will be giving a short con- 
cert offering a variety of 
musical literature ranging 
from some more serious 
musical pieces to popular 
band music and a few 



marches. 

"Pirate Pride," was writ- 
ten by CLC senior Jeffrey 
McConnell. 

Ramsey says he remem- 
bers that these concerts 
were very popular last 
year, and hopes to have 
many additional concerts 
this year as well. 

Ramsey believes the con- 
certs provide a good op- 
portunity for the concert 
band to perform more 
often and to learn a larger 
variety of musical litera- 
ture than they could 
otherwise. 



Flick featured 



The Academy Award- 
winning motion picture, 
"Coal Miner's Daughter," 
will be shown in the aud- 
itorium tonight at 8:15 
p.m. 



The third presentation 
in the Friday night Artist 
/Lecture film series stars 
Sissy Spacek in the life 
story of country singer 
Loretta Lynn. 



KRCL rocks CLC 



Monday-Friday 

8 a.m. -12 noon Soft progressive rock 
-3 p.m. Progressive Rock 



Hard rock, progressive, i 



Retro-rock-Highlight of The Clash 
Hard rock, progressive, new v, 



3p.rn.-l; 

Saturday 

8 a.m.-4 p.m 
4p.rn.-5p.rr 
5p.rn.-1a.rr, 



Sunday 

9a.m.-9:30a.m. 
9:30 a.m. -10:30 a.n 
10:30 a.m.-l 1:30 a. 
11 :30 a.m. -5:30 p.n 
5:30 p.m.-6 p.m. 
6 p.m.-6:30 p.m. 
6:30p.m.-12a.m. 



Weekly Special Programming 8 p.m.-9 p.m. 

Monday - Community Review 8-8:30 p.m 

Sportstalk 8:30-9 p.m 

Tuesday - New Vinyl Pretenders II 

Wednesday - Repeat of Saturday's Retro-Rock 
Thursday - Old Vinyl Tom Petty 

Damn the Torpedoes 
Friday - Special Show 



Choral music 
i. Ascension Lutheran Rebroadcast 
Christian Rock 
Lutheran Vespers 
Religious Issuesand Answers 
Classical 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, September 25 

10 a.m. Learning Resourses 

8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture, Gym 

"Coal Miner's Daughter" 

SATURDAY, September 26 
8 p.m. AMS Las Vegas Night 

Auditorium 

SUNDAY, September 27 
10 a.m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church 

Auditorium 

MONDAY, September 28 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations/Auditorium 

Speaker: Russell Means 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture series/Auditorium 

Speaker: Russell Means 

TUESDAY, September 29 

6 p.m. Rapid Reading Program, Nelson Room 

WEDNESDAY, September 30 

Freshman Class Elections 
10 a.m. Chapel /auditorium 

THURSDAY, October 1 

8 p.m. Jr. Class Meeting, Conejo Lounge 

FRIDAY, October 2 

10 a.m. Learning Resources 

Band Concert/Auditorium 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



bulletin board 



•Com 



m) 



F Responsibilities of Faculty Members 
1. Student Related Resporuibilities 
e. dealing with students In non-discriminatory fashion, especially with 
respect to sexual harassment. Sexual harassment Is defined as sexual ad 
vances, request for sexual favors, other verbal or physical conduct of a sexua 
nature, or the use of authority to emphasize the sexuality or sexual identity 

is used as a basis for evaluation In grade affecting each student, or 2) such 
conduct has the purpose or effect of substantially preventing or impairing 
that Student's participation in educational benefits or opportunities. Sexua' 
'i In violation of Title IX (1972 Educational Amendments) anc 
it complaints will be promptly and equitably dealt with by an csta 
d grievance procedure. 

Recommended Grievance Procedure 



Step 

1. Student takes grievane 
Program Coordinator or tl 

2. An Informal hearing i 
Informal hearing board rt 
Program Coordinator, De< 



a his/her department chairperson, 
Dean of S 



[ermine the legitimacy of complaint, 
ude the EEOC chairperson, Women's 
sand Department Chairperson. Either 
this point. Dean of the College will be 
advised of the outcome of the Informal hearing. 

Formal hearing. The accused and the student may each choose one per- 
n from each of the following categories to serve on the formal hearing 
>ard: Administration/Staff; Faculty; Students. 
ie hearing will be chaired by the Dean of Students. 

Findings. Recommendation of the formal hearing board will be reported 
the Dean of the College who will determine the final action. 

since the Compendium has aln 




Vegas Night 

Tomorrow 

8:15 to 12 




CLASSIFIEDS 



provided you observe 

Put your message 
cord. Included on this card should 
be your name and phone number 
and 25 cents, which can be at- 
tached to the card with a piece 
of adhesive tape. The name and 
phone number are necessary si 



a 3x5 Index 



i be of 

questionable taste. The 25 cents 
Is necessary for our Wednesday 
night plno. 

Every 35 words In your message 
requires 25 cents,- should y 



The Echo is In need of a person 
to handle advertising layout. They 
will have an opportunity to exer- 
cise graphic design on a weekly 
basis. Experience is preferred, but 
not necessary. Academic credit Is 
available. For more information 
call Nick at 492-0283. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



The Academic Preparation Pro- 
gram Is looking for native English- 
speaking volunteers to join 



70 



50 



ToTheChlnar 
Thanks for ev« 
Daddy's girl 



The California Lutheran College 
forensics squad is inviting any 
student who is interested in com- 
peting in debate or individual 
events to contact Roger Baker, 
director of debate, or Rhonda 
Campbell In the forensic office 
(G5), Last year, the Cross-Exami- 

California Lutheran College in the 
"i 37% of the nation's debaters 



and * 



vidual c 






fled for the National Forensic 
Association National Individual 
Events Tournament in Bowling 
Green, Kentucky. 



The Echo Is in need of a circula- 
tion manager. Whoever holds this 
position will be responsible for the 
delievery of Echo proofs to the 
printers on sometime Thursday 
morning. On Fridays they should 
pick up the paper at 8:00 a.m. 

throughout the school. In addition 
they are responsible for our sub- 
lalling. Any g 



positio 
rn for t 






e of 1 1 



I. In 



information call Nick a 



Anyone interested in being on 
the yearbook staff, No experience 
necessary. Will train. Contact Sarah 
Griffin, 492-2371. 



Unfurnished room for rent. Non- 
imoklng Christian female wanted 
1250 a month. Call 498 1527 
ifter 6 p.m. Astt f or Eilene " = 



o Get Out of Taking Freshman English bv Doing Hardly Anything" 



Many CLC freshmen seem to be un 
has a number of methods for exempting 

For example, students with AP score: 
be exempted upon presenting a copy o 
director of freshman English. Those st 
try for an exemption by Wi'"' 



ware that the English Department 
hem from Freshmen English. 
In English Comp/LIt of 4 or 5 will 
their College Grade Report to the 
dents with an AP score of 3 may 
(see below). 

n given by the 



shman Equivalency Ex; 
Universities and Colleges will be awarded the number 01 
ided In the letter of notification. But the letter must be 

lames are listed below are eligible (on the 
to try for an exemption by writing a 400 



should r 



i F1 on Friday, 



Finally, those students whe 
basis of their SAT or ACT scores) 
to 500 word essay. 

If your name is on the list, yo 
Oct. 16, at 3:30 p.m. Bring a pen ana several sneets or loose-tear noteooox 

paper. You may also bring a dictionary- For more information, talk to 

Dr. Ted Labrenr, director of freshman English. His office is in Regents 1 1 . 

The following list of students are eligible to take the freshman English 

exemption test on Tuesday, Sept. 8 at 3:30 p.m. in Nygreen Hall 1 : 
Amy Allen 

Therese Arra Jennlfer'Mucha 

Craig Chalquist Blake Mueller 

Diane Claxton ^ Kevin Rear don 

Robert Creedon Kristin Rueber 

Terese Dann Wendy Rundquist 

Mark Hupala Roland Santos 

Kristin Harra Erik Slattum 

Brant Hove Ronald Strom 

Linda Jacobs Denise Tierney 

Rebecca Joyce John Valentine 

Ann Lundahl Heidi Weed 



CLC Echo September 25, 1981 



page 1 3 



sports 



Regal volleyball opens with a smash 



By Steve Ashworth 

Riding high on the crest 
of a 3-0 seasonal start, 
the Regal volleyball squad 
went into the second week 
of their 1981 campaign 
with a set of determined 
and optimistic values. 

When asked what he 
felt about his team's 
chances, head coach 
Donny Hyatt responded 
confidently. "I think we 
have a real shot at a cham- 
pionship berth this year. 
This team is the best 
we've ever had here at 
CLC and we'll give a lot 
of people trouble." 

Led by senior captain 
and team mainstay Carol 
Ludicke, the Regals open- 
ed the season with a new 
look at courtside. Among 
the many newcomers to 
the squad are freshman 
Sue Saddler, a Big Bear 
High School graduate, who 
has already worked her 
way into the starting line- 
up, and Jennifer Burke, a 
frosh southpaw out of 
Tuscon, Arizona. % 

In their 1981 debut, the 




Volleyball head coach Donny Hyatt during practice 



Regal spikers took on Paci- 
fic Christian and waltzed 
to a 15-5, 15-9, 15-11 
victory, as Ludicke 
demonstrated her leader- 
ship and experience, keep- 
ing the Regals fired up 
for each ensuing point. 

Confident after their 
first victory, Cal Luther- 
an's ladies took on Cal 
Baptist and received what 
Hyatt termed as "a shock 
and unexpected surprise," 
as the much-improved Cal 
Baptist squad caught the 
Regals "a little flat" after 
their first match. 

Backed by a highly vocal 
and lively crowd, Cal 
Baptist took the Regals 
to four very tough games 
before being defeated 
15-10, 9-15, 15-5, 15-11. 
Again a key to the CLC 
victory was captain Carol 
Ludicke. Hyatt comment- 
ed on her play with words 
of praise. "Carol took up 
a lot of slack when the 
rest of the team seemed 
a little off. I'm not sure 
what it was, but the girls' 
timing seemed to be just 
a little below par." Hyatt 



also was pleased with the 
play of Jennifer Burke, 
emphasizing that her con- 
sistant hitting and block- 
ing helped pace the team 
on what was an otherwise 
off night for the Regals. 

As the first week of the 
young season came to a 
close, the Regals traveled 
to L.A. Baptist and show- 
ed the precision play 
Hyatt knows his girls are 
capable of. The Regals 
trounced an outclassed 
L.A. Baptist team 15-1, 
15-2, 15-11, with Hyatt 
able to give everyone con- 
siderable playing time. 
Ludicke and Joyce con- 
tinued their excellent play, 
and were joined by sopho- 
more Liz Hoover as she 
paced the Regal scoring 
spree with a string of 
five aces. 

With a long season 
ahead, Coach Hyatt has 
high hopes for a great 
deal_pf success and a possi- 
ble shot at the AIAW 
national crown, and based 
on the jump out of the 
chute, Hyatt's Regals have 
shown that they are di- 
finately a force to be 
reckoned with. 



New coaches improve Kingsmen football 



By Lori Long 



When the 1981 Kingsmen football team 
took the field for their season debut, several 
changes were noticed along the CLC side- 
lines. Gone were coaches ]im Bauer and Fred 
Kemp. Both of them have been replaced by 
Steve Graf, (im Van Hoesen and Gary Mc- 
Ginnis, all faces very familar to followers of 
Kingmen football. 

Steve Graf, a 1980 graduate of CLC who 
hails from Northridge, will be assisting head 
Coach Bob Shoup with his receivers. Upon 
obtaining his degree in physical education, 
Graf was chosen by Shoup for the coaching 
position. 

In 1 976, Graf coached the wide receivers at 
Granada Hills High School, his alma mater. 
There's difficulty in coaching says Graf, "be- 
cause it's hard to be authoratative after hav- 
ing played just last year. 1 miss the feeling of 
sore muscles; knowing the satisfaction of 
playing a hard game. 

After his freshman year at the College of the 
Canyons, Graf decided to attend CLC because 
"We pass the ball, and being a wide receiver it 
was a good scho ol." 

When asked how he felt about the CLC 



football program, Coach Graf summed it up 
*by- »ying,"For what we have to work with, 
we have a super program, says Coach Graf. 
Most of the guys that come here are the ones 
that love the game. They don't get big schol- 
arships or fancy cars- we have tradition." 

Jim Van Hoesen, also a physical education 
major at CLC, will be assisting the Kingsmen 
coaching staff with help in the defensive line. 

Van Hoesen, a 1977 graduate of Canyon 
High School and transfer from College of the 
Canyons, came to CLC because, " it was the 
only place where a 190-pounder could play 
defensive tackle. "Of small colleges I've seen, 
CLC is the best. We have a good coaching 
staff- they've helped me out a lot." 

Van Hoesen said the easiest part about 
coaching is that, "I don't have to come to 
practice an hour early to get taped. The hard- 
est part was having to learn all the positions 
and what they do. I'm still new at it; it just 
takes some time adjusting." 

Van Hoesen's future plans include both 
teaching junior high school p.e. and possibly 
coaching. 

Both Graf and Van Hoesen feel that their 
relationship with other coaches is great. 
"Everyone has nicknames, and we all help 
each other out and share the responsibilities 
of decision making." 



Ginnins, a 1972 graduate of CLC with a de- 
gree in mathematics and a masters in educa- 
tion. He will be coaching the offensive line. 
McGinnis now teaches at Westlake High 
School and was assistant coach of the foot- 
ball team in 1979. Before coming to Westlake 
he was a teacher-coach at Newbury Park High 
School from 1972 to 1977. 

In 1971, McGinnis was the captain of the 
national championship team at CLC. 

'Of small colleges I've seen, 
CLC is the best* 



A graduate of Santa Ana Valley High Sch- 
ool in 1968, he was an All-Orange County 
player. Coach McGinnis feels that CLC has 
a fine program. "We have good talent and a 
strong tradition of winning." 

His outlook for this season is a winning one. 
"We should be in the running for a playoff 
berth." 

"This year at CLC," says McGinnis, "the 
players are a lot bigger and stronger than 
when I played here. Through coaching, I've 
learned a lot more about football, I've learned 
how to communicate." 



page 14 



CLC Echq^September 25, 1981 



sports 



Intramurals: something for all 



Events 


Entries Received 


Meeting 


Event dates 


Time 




Aerobic Dance 
Class 






Mon., Wed., Fri., 


5:00-6:00p.m. 




Co-Ed Flag 
Football 


Sept. 14-18 


Sept 24 


Sept. 27 
Nov. 1 


2:00p.m. 
Sundays 




• 

Co-Ed Volleyball 


Sept. 28-Oct. 2 


Oct. 8 


Oct. 12-Nov. 20 


8:00-10:00 gym 




Mixed Doubles 

Tennis 
Tournament 












Oct. 5-9 


Oct. 17 


Oct. 17 


9:00a.m. 
Saturday 




Co-Ed Doubles 
Badminton 
Tournament 


Oct. 12-16 


Oct. 22 gym 


Oct. 26 
Nov. 13 


8:00-10:00 gym 




Co-Ed Basketball 
2 -on-2 


Nov. 2-6 


Nov. 12 


Nov. 16-Dec. 11 


8:00-10:00 gym 





* J 

| Begt the Bulldogs j 




**-*****************************************# 



Sports Calendar 

FRIDAY, September 25 

7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Redlands 

SATURDAY, September 26 

11:30 a.m. Football Picnic/Pep Rally, Kingsmen Park 

1 p.m. Soccer at Point Loma College 

2 p.m. Varsity Football vs. University of Redlands 

Mt. Clef Stadium 

Women's volleyball vs Southern California 

College, Gym 

TUESDAY, September 29 

8 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 

WEDNESDAY, September 30 

3 p.m. Soccer at Whtttier College 

7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball vs Westmont, Gym 



CLC Echo September 25J98J 



page 1 5 



sports 



New locker facility pleases students 



By Dale Leisen 



The comparison between old and new is astound- 
ing. The space and facilities are just overwhelming. 
No, I'm not talking about the spacious parking in 
West End. I'm talking about the new CLC locker 
room. 

Completed in mid-July, the locker room is by far 
the most modern and roomy structure on the CLC 
campus.. .and with good reason. The old locker room, 
with its minute space and minimal facilities, was just 
too primitive to handle the needs of both the CLC 
athletic department and the Dallas Cowboys, who 
reside here during the summer. 

Athletic Director Dr. Robert Doering telt the rea- 
sons for the new locker rooms served two basic pur- 
poses: "We have to serve the Cowboys and in ser- 
vicing the Cowboys, we serviced ourselves." 

Basically, the funding for the new structure came 
from the Cowboys and from donations of time, mat- 
erials, and money from local contractors and boost- 
ers. This was after $8000. was raised for the new 
coaches' offices, which also included a conference 
room and a film room. 



... the most modern 

and roomy 
structure on campus. 

'Luxuriousl' 



Rally kicks off home debut 



By Laurie Johnson 



California Lutheran Col- 
lege's first football picnic 
and pep rally is scheduled 
for Saturday, September 
26. 

Students, faculty, 

parents and the communi- 
ty are invited to Kingsmen 
Park to share lunch, enter- 
tainment, and a pre-game 
pep rally. 

The day's program be- 



gins at 12:30 p.m., when 
there will be a picnic and 
pep rally in Kingsmen 
Park. At 1:30 there will 
be entertainment and a 
team warm-up. 

At 2 p.m. the Kingsmen 
will take on the Redlands 
Bulldogs in Mt. Clef 
Stadium, in their tradi- 
tional rivalry. 

"It should be an in- 
expensive way for faculty, 
students and the com- 
munity to spend a Satur- 



day," said Dr. Robert 
Doering, athletic director 
at CLC. 

A barbershop quartet is 
featured as the entertain- 
ment during the picnic. 
The cheerleaders and yell 
leaders will lead a pep 
rally and a few of the 
football coaches will speak 
about the upcoming game. 

Everyone is welcome to 
come and spend Saturday, 
September 26 with friends 
and fellow Kingsmen fans. 



'Superior' 1981 cheerleaders 



By Carrie Pumphrey 

This summer the CLC 
pep squad attended the 
U.S.A. Cheerleading Camp 
which was held in Santa 
Barbara, California. The 
squad stayed in Santa 
Barbara for a period of 
four days while learning 



numerous chants, cheers, 
stunts, and song routines. 
While at camp the pep 
squad won all "superior" 
and "excellent" ribbons 
and brought home a 
"Superior" trophy. 

The 1981-82 cheerlead- 
ing squad is Elizabeth 
Anderson, Sandy Cardo- 



mone, Carrie Pumphrey 
and Tina Ziegler. This 
year's songleaders are 
jeannie Bunsold, Denise 
Corkery, Cheryl Merritt, 
Missy Odenberg and Gail 
VanLandingham. Yell 

leaders this season are 
Charlie Coons, Jeff Mad- 
dock, Doug Page and 
Cedric Robbins. 



The locker room facility now includes spacious 
locker areas, a five-room training facility which in- 
cludes three new whrilpools and six training tables; 
three for treatment and three for taping. This is in 
comparison to the old training room which consisted 
of one room, three tables, and one whrilpool. 

Coach Bob Shoup feels that along with the infinite 
space, it will be more comfortable and economical. 
"The room is great. It's also insulated which will 
make it more economical from a cooling and heating 
standpoint.. .plus it doesn't over work the K-building 
like we used to." 

Also included in the structure is a coaches' locker 
room, additional storage space for archery equip- 
ment, and a women's bathroom in the northwest cor- 
ner. 

The players are also quite pleased with the facili- 
ties as is shown by some of their comments. Jim 
Kearney, running back; "I think it's great. It's nice 
to have college-type facilities."— Jeff Orlando, de- 
fensive back; "I'm really thrilled with the whole 
thing. Hopefully we'll have football cards next 
-John Walsh, offensive lineman; "1 thought I was at 
the wrong school."— Tad Wygal, defensive lineman; 
"Luxurious!" 

Not only are the staff and players impressed by it 
but also are the Cowboys, who plan to build an iden- 
tical facility back in Dallas. 



8:15 tonight 

in the gym 




page 16 



CLC Echo September 25. 1981 



sports 



Kingsmen aim for District HI title 



By Steve Ashworth 

Awesome. In a word, 
that describes the 1981 
version of the Cal Lu- 
theran cross country 
squad, commanded by 
veteran Head Coach Don 
Green. "This is by far," 
says Green, "the best team 
I have ever been privileged 
to coach." The Kingsmen 
seem almost destined to 
come away with their first 
NAIA District III cross 
country title. 

The Kingsmen are led 
by the much-improved 
Ron Routh, who surprised 
a number of people in his 
first outing of the year, 
All-American marathoner 
Jon Black, and team cap- 
tain Joel Remmenga. Add 
to that elite list newcomer, 
Ron Ysais, and the CLC 



harriers become quite a 
force to be reckoned with. 

Ysais, a sophomore out 
of Ventura Junior Col- 
lege and Rio Mesa High 
School, is perhaps the 
best distance runner to 
ever compete in District 
III. A potential national 
champion, according to 
Green, Ysais was unable 
to compete for the Kings- 
men in their season debut 
due to transfer problems, 
but those knots have since 
been loosened and should 
provide Cal Lutheran with 
quite a talent. 

In their first outing of 
the 1981 season, the 
Kingsmen literally destroy- 
ed the competition, com- 
ing home with a 17 point 
cushion over second-place 
Westmont. Leading the 
way was Ron Routh, turn- 
ing in an outstanding 



27:55 on the demanding 
five-mile CLC home 
course. Also scoring 
crucial team points were 
senior Jon Black and sur- 
prising Chris Spitz, a 
freshman from Agoura. 

Kingsmen are 

led by the 

much -improved 

Ron Routh... 

Confident after their 
first big victory, the Cal 
Lutheran harriers took a 
trip to Las Vegas for the 
UNLV Invitational, and 
came away victorious. 
"This was one of our 
biggest meets of the year," 
commented Green. "The 
boys really gave it a team 
effort and pulled together 



for this one. I 'm extremely 
proud of them." 

The program at UNLV 
provides for a different 
race for each man on the 
team, with the number 
one runner on each squad 
facing each other and so 
on down to the number 
ten runners. Then the total 
combined time of the top 
seven from each school is 
calculated, thus determin- 
ing the winner. The Kings- 
men turned in a combined 
effort of 1:49:35, a new 
school record. 

The Kingsmen were led 
by sophomore sensation 
Ron Ysais, who turned in 
a spectacular 20:16 over 
the hot, dry, four-mile 
route, breaking Black's 
year old record of 20:47 
in the process. Ysais was 
the individual winner in 
race one, with winning 



efforts turned in by Mark 
Pashky, Joel Remmenga, 
and frosh Dave Maxwell 
in their respective races. 

"The heat was vicious, 
but the boys really showed 
what they're made of to- 
day," said a very pleased 
Green. "All of them turn- 
ed in spectacular efforts. 
No one finished any worse 
than third in their re- 
spective races. These guys 
are really tough." 

At the upcoming West- 
mont Invitational on 
September 26, the Kings- 
men see a good chance of 
facing defending District 
III champion Point Loma. 
Green is optimistic of his 
team's chances. "This win 
at Vegas gives us a strong 
impetus going into the 
Westmont meet, and those 
boys won't let anything 
stand in their way. 



CLC football drops second consecutive game 



By Rick Hamlin 

Cal Lutheran started the 
season as a team with 
potential. However, after 
two games, the potential is 
turning to disappointment 
as the Kingsmen dropped 
their second consecutive 
contest. The Humboldt - 
Lumberjacks chopped 

down the Kingsmen 34-28 
last Saturday at the Red- 
wood Bowl in Areata to 
give CLC an 0-2 start. 

The game was one of 
painful efforts for the 
Kingsmen. Homboldt de- 
feated CLC for the first 
time ever and it was the 
first time in 20 years of 
football that the Kingsmen 
have dropped their initial 
two games. 

The Lumberjacks were 
led by the running of 
Garrett Moore, who 
rambled for 1 21 yards. 
Moore averaged 10 yards 
a carry including a 71-yard 
touchdown gallop against 
the previously sturdy 
Kingsmen defense. Moore 
was aided by teammate 



Ron Hurst who added 
another 100 yards to the 
massive Humboldt ground 
attack. 

Humboldt, which now 
has a 1-1 slate, opened up 
a 10-0 lead when senior 
OB Bill Plant went deep 
to Kenny Parker for a 43- 
yard score. Dennis Miller 
had kicked a 47-yard field 
goal earlier. 

. . . first time in 
twenty years . . . 

Cal Lutheran attempted 
to rally when junior Barry 
Toston, filling in for in- 
fured Phil Frye, plowed 
over from three yards out. 
Toston, one of the few 
CLC bright spots, picked 
up only 43 yards but scor- 
ed three touchdowns. 

Homboldt came back 
with two scores by Moore. 
Moore's first was a 71-yard 
sprint and his next was a 
14-yard jaunt to push 
the Lumberjacks to a 
24-7 lead. 



Toston then rallied the 
Kingsmen, scoring his last 
two touchdowns in the 
second quarter to cut the 
Humboldt lead to 24-21. 
On Toston 's last score, 
QB Mike (ones hit Mike 
James for a two point 
conversion. 

■ Humboldt's Miller at- 
temptec' to quiet any 
Kingsmen comeback at- 
tempt by booting a 37- 
yard field goal to give the 
Lumberjacks a 27-21 half- 
time lead. 

The Lumberjacks put 
the game away in the thir i 
quarter when Plant hook- 
ed up with Parker once 
again for a 45-yard TD 
strike. Plant went 13 of 
27 for 195 yards and 
Jossed two touchdowns. 

CLC made the score 
close when transfer QB 
Mike Jones connected 
with Steve Hagen for a 
53-yard score. Jones, who 
split time with Craig 
Moropoulos, received his 
first chance to throw for 
CLC; but he had mixed 
. reviews as he threw three 
interceptions. 



Moropoulos, who started 
the SLO game, also had 
mixed results as he threw 
two interceptions. Moro- 
poulos came out after the 
first quarter when the 
Kingsmen fell behind 10-0. 

'The whole 
running game is 
of concern . . . * 



Moropoulos ended the 
day by completing 7 of 
19 pass attempts for 95 
yards. Jones came in and 
immediately went to the 
air, firing 35 pass attempts 
and completing 19 for 
219 yards; one pass a 53- 
yard*TD completion. 

Between the two of 
them, Moropoulos and 
Jones put up 54 pass 
attempts, breaking the 
CLC one-game record by 
14. 

CLC's ground game only 
netted 68 yards, forcing 
the Kingsmen to the air. 
This factor bothered Head 
Coach Robert Shoup. 



"The whole running game 
is of concern," he said. 
"We have not run well in - 
either game." 

Jones and Moropoulos 
combined for 310 yards 
through the air but had 0fr' i 
many a drive cut short 
due to an interception. 
The Lumberjacks did not 
turn the ball over once. 

Looking ahead, Shoup 
has not yet decided on 
his quarterback, comment- 
ing, "We are looking for 
a leader." Shoup has said 
that Moropoulos, Jones 
**nd freshman Jim Wolak 
will all see playing time. 

Wolak was left behind 
last Sat. to lead a fresh- 
man/reserve team against * 
Pasadena City College. 
Wolak took a severe hit 
to the Adam's apple and 
suffered a slight concus- 
sion. 

The Kingsmen will now 
have to ready themselves 
for their first home game 
tomorrow against tradi- 
tional rival Redlands. 

The Bulldogs finished 
last year 6-4, losing to the 
Kingsmen at CLC 31-24. 



ft CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Thousand Oaks. 



Volume XXI No. 3 
October 2, 198*1 



VP runoff today 



Freshman class chooses officers 



By David Archibald 

Three freshman officers 
were elected Wednesday in 
what ASCLC Vice Presi- 
dent Tom Hoff described 
as an election with "a real- 
ly good turnout." 

Lori Galbreath, Thomp- 
son Hall resident, is the 
new president; Carla 
ters, Pederson Hall 
dent, was elected treas 
urer; and Karen Skjervum 
Thompson Hall resident 
was voted in the class sec 
retary position. 

A runoff election for the 
vice presidency will be 
held today in front of the 
cafeteria from 1 1 a.m. to 
1:30 p.m. and again from 
4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. The 



candidates participating in 
the runoff are Kristin Hara 
and Jodi Moore. 

Class unity was the goal 
I set in my campaign," 
said Galbreath, " I'll do 
my best to achieve that." 
" I found out from my 
roomate," said Masters, "I 
was surprised. I hope I 
can do a good job and 
show God's love." 

Skjervum, echoed 

Masters' sentiment, saying, 
"I can't believe I won. I'm 
so happy." 

The new officers, inclu- 
ding the winner of today's 
runoff election, will be of- 
ficially installed at the sen- 
ate meeting on Sunday, 
Oct. 4, at 7:00 p.m. in Ny- 
green 1 . 



1981-82 
freshman officers 




Lori Galbreath Carla Masters Karen Skjervum 

Freshman President Freshman Treasurer Freshman Secretary 

(Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Federal aid affects enrollment 



By Bill Gannon 

It remains to be seen 
whether or not President 
Reagan's budget cuts will 
whip inflation, but for 
now the changes in federal 
assistance programs have 
had an impact on financial 
aid structures at California 
Lutheran College, and may 
affect enrollment in the 
future. 

As late as September 25, 
Registrar Alan Scott had 
predicted that CLC's 
undergraduate enrollment 
could be down by 30 or 
more students. However, 
official reports now place 
the undergraduate total at 
1 ,333, down just three 
students from the same 
time last year. Graduate 
enrollment figures will not 



be released for two weeks. 

Reductions in federal 
assistance to college stu- 
dents were expected to 
have played a "significant, 
though not dramatic" role 
in lowering CLC's enroll- 
ment, according to William 
Hamm, Vice President for 
Admissions and College 
Relations. 

"We thought there 
would be a decline due to 
uncertainty about the 
financial aid .programs," 
Hamm said. "There was a 
lot of indecision in govern- 
ment aid programs during 
the year and that caused 
some uneasiness in stu- 
dents and their parents. 
However, we did a good 
job with the available 
financial aid in that I think 
most of the students' 
needs were met, although 



not'one hundred percent." 
Hamm noted that the 
lost federal funds were 
replaced by institutional 
funds (college dollars), 
loans and the college's new 
work program. 

Although Cal Lutheran's 
enrollment remained 

stable, the number of 
students who forfeited 
their $100 deposit by not 
attending CLC after being 
admitted, increased from 
20 in 1980 to 40 in 1981. 
Hamm Said that this also 
was a direct result of the 
changing financial aid 
structure. 

Nine hundred fifty CLC 
students are currently re- 
ceiving financial assistance 
of various kinds, according 
to figures released by 
Charles Brown, Director of 
Financial Aid. Another 



50 students will receive 
tuition remission, bringing 
the total to an even 1 ,000. 

Last year at this time, 
1,083 students received 
financial aid, meaning 83 
less students were aided 
financially this year. 

Broken down into 
dollars, the college re- 
ceived $130,000 less this 
year than in 1980 from 
the four Federal College 
Based Programs-Basic 

Educational Opportunity 
Grants (BEOG), Supple- 
mentary Educational Op- 
portunity Grants (SEOG), 
National Direct Student 
Loans (NDSL), and Col- 
lege Work Study (CWS). 
; Last year's federal assist- 
ance was $651,000, while 
this year's is $521,000. 

Financial Aid Director 
Brown said that although 



federal assistance is signi- 
ficantly lower, the total 
number of financial aid 
dollars actually increased 
from $3.5 million in 
1980-81 to $4.6 million 
this year. 

"The biggest jump was 
in the Guaranteed Student 
Loan (GSL) program," 
Brown said. "Last year, 
students took out about 
one million dollars in loans 
and this year applications 
are for over two million." 

Brown pointed out that 
the increase in GSL loans 
was a result of federal 
cuts, as well as changes in 
the Cal Grant program, 
which raised its minimum 
grade point average from 
2.85 to 3.21 in determin- 
ing eligibility. 

Brown and Hamm agree 

(see "Finance." p. 4) 



Japanese student 

preparation 

page 2 



U.S. -Israeli 
relations explored 
page 6 




RASC provides 

opportunities 

pages 8-9 



Gridders 

get first win 

page 16 



page 2 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



news 



Kelley revises communication arts 



By Jay Schmidt 



Dr. Beverly Kelley, professor in the speech department, has been named 
communication arts coordinator this year. 

She will be reviewing the curriculum, meeting with faculty to discuss 
improvements in the program, and meeting with communication arts 
majors to discuss their expectations from the program. 

"The communication arts major is the second or third biggest major 
in the college," said Kelley, explaining the need for the two-year position. 
"The problem is that it is a little bit of English, a little bit of speech, and 
a little bit of drama." 

She found that what was really needed was a person that the students 
could see all of the time. Also needed was someone to bring together the 
other faculty members for meetings. 

"The big project for this year is just starting now. We are going to call in 
every comm. arts major. I will be interviewing them and asking them what 
.they expect and what they want out of the major, and also whether or not 
the courses are satisfying them. I will probably also ask them why they 
went into communication arts and what they plan to do with it. This will 
allow us to get a profile on the department." 

At the same time Kelley will be reviewing the communication arts curri- 
culum. She will go over all the offered courses with the other faculty and 
decide what to keep and what to get rid of. 

"Three steps are involved. One: Dr. Paul Rosenthal, head of communica- 
tion studies at UCLA, is going to review our department. Then we've 
started a research project. We're going through all of the college catalogs 
to find out what other schools offer. And finally we're going to get 
together and decide what direction to go in and what courses will be 
required. We want to make sure that we equip our people to go on to 
graduate school or to go out in the working world with the right kind 
of courses." 

Even though Kelley will not receive extra money for her efforts she does 
get some help in the form of an assistant coordinator. 

Roger Baker, a graduate student in public administration, will work 




Dr. Kelley will be meeting with communication arts majors to find out what they 
want from the program. 

alongside Kelley gathering information, arranging meetings and putting 
files together. 

The communication arts room is in the old TV studio, located in the 
SUB. There will be coffee there and students are encouraged to come in 
and talk or just relax. 

Kelley hopes to complete all the planned changes by the end of the 
semester. "We're trying but it's very difficult." 



CLC welcomes Japanese students 



By David Archibald 

A program designed to 
prepare Japanese students 
for attending college in 
the United States began 
this year at CLC, and it 
is largely the product of. 
one man's dreams. 

"I wanted my students 
to focus on humanism, 
rather than materialism," 
said Toshio Ogoshi. "And 
at CLC they can do just 
that." 

Ogoshi, founder ■ of 
several private secondary 
schools in Japan, has been 
a moving force behind the 
initiation of the Academic 
Preparation Program, 

which centers on the 
development of English 
skills needed to compete 
successfully in an English- 
speaking college. - 

Students admitted to the 
program, developed jointly 



by Dean David Schramm 
and Ogoshi, are qualified 
college students in every 
respect save their ability 
to speak and comprehend 
English. 

TOEFL stands, for Test 
Of English as a Foreign 
Language, and is used by 
many colleges and univer- 
sities to determine English 
skills of foreign students. 

Most schools require a 
TOEFL score of 450 or 
better "for admission, but 
the new program is de- 
signed to work with stu- 
dents whose score is closer 
to 400. 

Program participants are 
admitted to the college, 
but receive non-degree 
credit for their courses. 

"The idea," said 
Schramm, "is for these 
students to leave the pro- 
gram able to speak English 
well enough to make it in 
an American college set- 



ting, taking the usual 
courses. 

"These students have 
only one barrier," 

Schramm added, "and that 
is their English. Except 
for that, they have the 
same academic skills as 
everybody else here." 

Schramm, and Ogoshi, 
and Nancy Stankis, pro- 
gram instructor, all made 
what they feel is a vital 
point: APP is a program 
for the whole person, not 
just their English vocabu- 
lary. 

"I'm looking to get 
these students involved in 
campus activities," Stankis 
said. "They have many of 
the same interests as the 
other students here- they 
just don't speak the 
language." 

This program is experi- 
mental, but success, 
Schramm said, could lead 
to Japanese/CLC exchange 



programs, insight into "a 
fascinating culture," and 
a deeper fulfillment of 
the CLC commitment to 
liberal arts education. 

"We desire an interna- 
tional community at 
CLC," explained 

Schramm, "and since 
many Japanese coming to 
America start at the West 
Coast, a program involving 
Japan seemed like a 
natural place to start." 

If the program works 
out well, Schramm noted, 
it will be expanded for 
next year. 

"The ideal would be to 
have about thirty students 
enrolled," said Schramm. 
"From a group of that 
size, we expect that per- 
haps 10 students would 
then go on to enroll in 
the regular program." 

Key to success of the 
program, Stankis feels, 



is getting the 12 program 
members involved in the 
community life of CLC. 
The program members 
have paid student fees, 
were issued student I.D. 
cards, and have all the 
rights and responsibilities 
of regular undergraduate 
students. 

"By mid-year," said 
Stankis, "I expect all of 
the students to be con- 
versant in English. Some 
of them are nearly so 
now, but they learn quick- 
er when they have contact 
with native speakers of 
the language." 

Ogoshi said that he has 
dreamed of a program like 
this for many years. 

"If we have no high 
dreams," concluded Ogo- 
shi, "we cannot do every- 
day things. I am happy to 
beat CLC." 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



page 3 



news 



Students promote CLC 



By Susan DeBuhr 



The congregational visitation program will be sending teams of CLC 
students to churches in six states to serve as ambassadors for the college, 
according to Beverly Anderson, director of church relations. 

This ts the second year for the program, which is made possible by a 
grant from Aid Association for Lutherans. Anderson is requesting a bud- 
get of $9,800 for this year. 

There will be ten teams of four students each. The program will run 
from October through April, sending teams to churches in California, 
Nevada, Arizona, Utah, and small areas of New Mexico and Texas. 

The teams will leave either Saturday afternoon or Sunday morning, 
depending on how far they have to travel, and return Sunday evening. At 
the churches, the teams will give a presentation about life at CLC. 

The purpose of the program is to increase the visibility of the college. 
Anderson believes that this will raise the percentage of Lutheran youth 
attending CLC, while at the same time giving the churches a greater under- 
standing of the college which they support. 

The program also benefits the students by allowing them to visit other 
churches, offering them leadership experience, and giving them the 
opportunity to travel independently. 



Teams arriving at the churches on Saturday evening will spend the night 
with families of the congregation. On Sunday morning the teams will 
participate in the worship service. They may be asked to serve as lectors, 
ushers, musicians, preachers, or Sunday school teachers. 

Following a pottuck lunch, the teams will present a program for the 
congregation, including devotions, a slide show, and a time for sharing 
personal insights about CLC and answering questions. 

Each team is encouraged to develop their own style of presentation 
and incorporate whatever talents they have into the program. 

Thirty-four students participated in the program last year, visiting a 
total of 27 churches. 

"I really enjoyed the fellowship of the other team members and the 
hospitality of the churches that received us," said Monica Crockett, one 
of last year's team members. "The presentation made the congregations 
more aware of what CLC is all about." 

"I look at the program as a way to serve the school because I'm able 
to represent CLC in a unique way," said Matt Paige, another team 
member. 

Although it is difficult to measure the results of the congregational 
visitation program, Anderson believes that it has been a success. "I feel 
that it has been very instrumental in raising our visibility in the churches," 
she said. 



Yearbook arrives next month 



By Kristin Stumpf 

The CLC Kairos has 
finally been sent to the 
publisher, five months late 
and $1,600 in debt. "The 
1980-81 yearbook has 
been completed and sent 
to the publishing house," 
according to Sarah Griffin, 
this year's Kairos editor. 



Jostens, who holds CLC's 
yearbook contract, should 
have the yearbook in the 
mail by November 1. 

The original delivery 
date for last year's Kairos 
was the end of the 80-81 
school year. Griffin ex- 
plained the delay, saying 
that "things did not go as 
smoothly as planned; 



everyone involved made 
some mistakes." Conse- 
quently, last year's staff 
was unable to meet their 
deadlines. Because dead- 
lines were not met pro- 
duction costs were greater 
and the total cost of the 
yearbook increased from 
$12,000 to over $13,600. 
It has already been de- 
cided that this year's 



Kairos (1981-82), will not 
be delivered until next 
September. Student publi- 
cations commissioner Ann 
Boynton and Griffin made 
the decision together. 
They feel that a better 
quality yearbook could be 
made if they had the extra 
time. This allows events 
through graduation to be 
covered. Because of this 



delay, seniors will have to 
pay shipping charges to 
receive their yearbooks. 

Griffin's goal as Kairos 
editor is to "put together 
a good book. I want to 
produce better quality pic- 
tures, maintain the high 
standards for style, and 
stay within budget and 
complete the yearbook on 
time." 



New video games enhance SUB 



By Brian Brooks 

The Kingsmen Kitchen 
has undergone a few 
changes recently and more 
changes are in store for the 
snack shop in the Student 
Union Building. 

One of the most notice- 
able differences has been 
the price changes on some 
of the food items. Kathie 
German, Kingsmen 

Kitchen coordinator, 

points out that the price 
changes are not all for 
the worse. She says that 
while some prices have 
risen a nickel or a dime, 
some have been reduced, 
such as the barn special, a 
type of ice cream sundae, 
which is now twenty-five 
rfJieaoer. 



German says that the 
increases are only to keep 
up with rising food costs 
and that the price the cus- 
tomers pay just barely 
covers the cost of food, 
taxes, utilities, etc. She 
noted the fact that Kings-, 
men Kitchen food prices 
are much lower than those 
of the CLC coffee shop, 
located just across the hall 
from the cafeteria. 

One of the more plea- 
sant modifications at the 
SUB will be the addition 
of some new video games. 
German is hoping to ac- 
quire "Deluxe Asteroids," 
and "Defender." The new- 
est addition to the SUB is 
the video game "PacMan." 
Previously, there was only 
one video same in the 
SUB, an "Asteroids " 
machine that was left by 




Carrie Landsgaard enjoys new video game in SUB . 



itself after another game, 
"Scrambler," was removed 
because of defective parts. 

A new fussball table is 
also on German's list of 
new games for the center. 
Proceeds from the games 
will go in an account to 
help cover any losses the 
snack shop may sustain 
this year. If no losses are 
suffered, the money will 
be used for various im- 
provements in the kitchen, 
such as plumbing, uten- 
sils, etc. 

The Kingsmen Kitchen 
staff had almost a com- 
plete turnover this year. 
Of the fourteen staff mem- 
bers, only three have 
worked there before. They 
are eager to make the 
Kingsmen Kitchen as good 
as possible and are always 
open to new suggestions. 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



news 



Financial aid cuts hurt CLC 



that the new federal stand- 
ards may have positive 
effects in the long run. 
They added that "across 
the board" cuts, as in the 
Reagan program, are un- 
fair and strike particularly 
hard at colleges of CLC's 
status. 

"The most serious pro- 
blem facing independent 
colleges over the last half- 
decade has been infla- 
tion," Hamm said, "One 
serious impact of inflation 
has been to raise the gap 
between the cost of at- 
tending public and private 
colleges. The result is that 
it causes people to ques- 
tion whether it is worth it 
to go to a private college. 
"If President Reagan's po- 
licies can bring inflation 
under control, and I'm not 
saying they can or will," 
Hamm continued, "that 
would be the most bene- 
ficial thing that could 
happen to private higher 
education." 

Brown echoed' Hanim's 
sentiments, adding, "We 
need to slow down govern- 
ment funding and that 
would slow down infla- 
tion. The problem is that 
if we go too fast; if we 
come down too hard on 
social services, we could 
cause an overnight disas- 
ter. 



"Dealing with these cuts 
in an across the board 
manner is very unfair," 
Brown said, "because the 
same cuts apply to a 
school like Cal Lutheran 
that apply to a community 
college with far lower 
tuition." 

In a letter written to 
President Reagan last May, 
Brown cited one example 
of a student who came to 
CLC from a community 
college where he had re- 
ceived $4,197 in federal 
aid, despite tuition being 
only $26. After books and 
student fees, the student 
was able to pocket more 
than $3,700 for what 
Brown calls "life style" 
needs. 

When the same student 
applied to CLC, he was 
awarded the same amount 
of federal aid, leaving him 
responsible for almost 
$1,500 in further ex- 
penses. 

Reagan's cuts are applied 
to both CLC and the com- 
munity college in the same 
proportions. 

Therefore, if the stu- 
dent's aid was cut by 
$500, for instance, he 
would still pocket $3,200 
in "life style" money at 
the community college, 
while he would have to 
come up with $2,000 to 



attend CLC. Thus, the 
large increase in student 
loans at Cal Lutheran. 

A spokesman for the 
Ventura County College 
District verified that en- 
rollment in the District's 
three community colleges 
is up 14.2 percent, sup- 
porting theories that 
across the board cuts have 
hurt the private sector, but 
not public colleges. One of 
the schools, Oxnard Col- 
lege, reported an increase 
of 22.5 percent over last 
year's enrollment. 

"That's a tremendous 
leap in enrollment," Vice 
President Hamm said. "It's 
pretty clear that the eco- 
nomic situation and finan- 
cial aid cut-backs have had 
an impact." 

According to Hamm, 
CLC is caught in the 
middle between low-tui- 
tion, public colleges, and 
older, more established 
private institutions. 

"A college with a high 
endowment can replace 
these lost federal funds 
with institutional funds," 
he said. "Cal Lutheran is 
not in as good a position 
_to do this since we have 
a rather small endowment. 

"To a school like Stan- 
ford, these cuts are just 
an irritant," Hamm said. 
"But to most independent 
colleges they are very 
significant." 



Speech expects good year 



By Denise Tierney 

CLC's 3ieech/Debate 
Club is off to a winning 
start this year with a 
40-member team, but will 
have to limit its activities 
because of a serious bud- 
get cut, according to Dr. 
Beverly Kelley, the speech 
coach and, director of 
forensics. CLC's speech 
team was ranked in the 
top 37 percent of the 
nation last year by the 
Cross-Examination Debate 
Association. 

"Inflation has been eat- 
ing up the budget funds; 
we had to cancel four 
tournaments this year," 



claims Kelley. This is the 
first time the club has had 
co cancel any activities, 
and Dr. Kelley admits, 
"It's hard to say 'no' to 
people, especially no- 
Some of the upcoming 
.■vents still planned include 
the October 23-24 Biola 
Tournament (individual 
events}, and the November 
21-22 tournament held at 
California State Univer- 
sity, Northridge (debate 
and individual events). 

Last year's "Community 
Debate" will be repeated 
this year in May. 

It is open to the public, 
and two debate teams 



from CLC will argue an 
issue of public interest, 
such as "Separation of 
Church and State," the 
topic from last year. 

In January, the club will 
also host the CLC High 
School Invitational, a tour- 
nament in which 20 high 
schools in the vicinity will 
compete in debate as well 
as individual events. 

Dr. Kelley is still ac- 
cepting sign-ups for this 
year's team, and anyone 
interested can contact her 
in G-5 or come to the 
next meeting, Oct. 8, at 
3:30 p.m., in the Conejo 
lounge. 




Kris Grade, class of J 975, heads A lumni A ssociathn. 



Alumni make 
homecoming plans 



By Patti Black 



Picnics, parades, and 
dances are just a few of 
the several events that the 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege Alumni Association 
has planned for the up- 
coming year. 

Earlier tr^is month, the 
association sponsored the 
alumni football- game, in 
which the varsity won 
33-13. Later in the year, 
they will also sponsor 
the alumni basketball 
game. Proceeds from 
these events will go to the 
John Siemens Sr. Schol- 
arship Fund. 

From October 26-30, 
the association will seek 
donations from former 
CLC graduates. Kris 

Grude, chairperson, says 
that the organization 
hopes to receive nearly 
$80,000 in donations this 
year. 

On November 6-8 is 
homecoming weekend, 
also sponsored by the A- 
lumni. Grude plans to 
run homecoming basically 
the same as last year. She 
feels that homecoming is 
the one time that both 
students and alumni get 
a chance to share CLC en- 
thusiasm. 



The traditional corona- 
tion ceremony will take 
place Friday night Nov. 6, 
with the original Kingsmen 
Quartet providing the mu- 
sic for the evening. 

Saturday, Nov. 7 will 
start with an early parade 
down Mt. Clef Boulevard. 
Before the game, there 
will be a picnic in Kings- 
men Park for all students, 
faculty, and alumni to en- 
joy. 

At 1 p.m. the CLC 
Kingsmen will host St. 
Mary's College in a varsity 
football game. Later that 
evening there will be a re- 
ception at Howard John- 
sons for aiumni only. 

For students there will 
be a Homecoming Dance 
in the gym from 8-12 

The following morning, 
an Alumni pastor, Lee R - 
zen, from the class of '66, 
will be giving the sermon 
at the homecoming church 
service. 

Because the alumni com- 
mittee has not met yet this 
year, only plans through 
the fall semester have been 
made. 

One traditional event 
that will not take place at 
the end of the year, is the 
alumni-senior dance. This 
cancellation is due to lack 
of attendance in previous 
years. 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



We like Miller 

We like what we have seen of President Jerry Miller so 
far. We keep seeing him at football games, banquets and 
even at ASCLC senate meetings. It would seem to us that 
all these gatherings would get rather tiresome, but Miller 
seems to be smiling throughout. He is visible, friendly and 
enthusiastic. ** 

We only hope that his visibility will help him lead CLC 
to success in the challenges that will face it in the 
future. 

Bookstore gets 
out of hand 



By John Carlson 



This is an exercise in 
frustration. This is the 
towel thrown in and the 
white flag waved. This is 
the last whimper for 
mercy before final sur- 
render. 

Every year, one of the 
major expenses we stu- 
dents face is our book 
fee. We enter each semes- 
ter with only a vague idea 
of what the actual cost 
will be. So, to begin with, 
we start on the wrong 
foot. 

Things never seem to get 
better. For example, 
books are not immune to 
normal inflationary price 
increases. Therefore, they 
cost more and more 
money. Secondly, we stu- 
dents are forced to deal 
with a monopoly in the 
book store. There is no 
competition to keep the 
prices down. If this were 
not bad enough, we find 
ourselves having to wait 
in long, slow-moving lines. 
And often, when we 
finally get to the front, we 
discover they have run out 
of the book we need. 

We are all college stu- 
dents, however, and by 
now have learned to cope 
with such things. It was 
not until the other day, 
when a friend of mine 
told me a particularly dis- 
tressing story about his 
dealings with the book 
store, that I began to 
wonder if the situation 
were not getting a little 



out of hand. 

He had purchased a 
reasonably small textbook 
{6"x9Vj"x 3 A") for an ex- 
orbitant $24.70. Under- ■ 
standably upset, he took 
the book to his professor, 
and, without revealing the- 
price, asked him to guess 
it. When his professor 
guessed half that amount, 
they called the bookstore 
to question the outrageous 
price. 

As it turned out, it was 
a mistake. They had put 
on the wrong price. The 
real price was $19.20. 

"Makes you wonder how 
many times this happens 
and nobody questions it," 
my friend said. 

Well, after the first 
or so we tend to forget 
about these things, and, of 
course, everything else 
goes swimmingly the rest 
of the year. 

That is, until we are hit 
with the end-of-the-semes- 
ter "double whammy." 
This happens when, as we 
go to return our books at 
the end of the semester for 
our partial refund, we are 
told the department is 
using another book next 
year. This way, not only 
are we stuck with text- 
books we do not want, but 
those taking the class next 
can also be sure there will 
not be any inexpensive 
used books available. 

Perhaps I should do 
what another friend of 
mine has done. He check- 
ed out all the books he 
needed this semester from 
the library. 




..con t. from lasl week 



JV players need more support 



By Rick Hamlin 

If you have ever at- 
temped to do a job with- 
out the proper equipment 
or time needed to ac- 
complish your job, you 
most likely have exper- 
ienced frustration. 

Cal Lutheran's athletic 
department is giving a 
group of football players 
that type of frustration. 
A JV team is here at 
CLC, yet it does not 
have a budget, proper man 
power or adequate coach- 
ing. Furthermore, these 
players are supposed to 
play in contests where 
their own athletic director 
knows that they will lose. 
How is that for a little 
frustration? 

CLC allowed a group of 
freshmen and reserves to 
play a contest two weeks 
ago against Pasadena City 
College. The players took 
a mental and physical 
beating in a 38-0 loss. 

The frustration begins 
when one realizes that 
CLC technically does not 
have a JV or Knave foot- 
ball program anymore. 
Athletic Director Bob 
Ooering has said that the 
Knave squad was to be cut 
for budgetary reasons. 
Yet Doering has set a 
schedule for a non-exis- 
tent team. The player* 
that perform are coached 



under the varsity coaches 
as reserves, not as i 
separate unit. 

Without having an esta- 
blished Knave team, sever- 
al problems arise. As stat- 
ed, any individual thai 
plays for a JV team wil 1 
only practice as a reservt 
for the varsity. Thus, anV 
unit that is put togethei 
will only be together far 
that one contest. 

The players must adjust 
to each other for the first 
time as a team in a gam: 
situation. 

The second and perhaps 
most alarming problem is 
the fact that the number 
of players a team can carry 
is also cut back. 

Thus any freshman game 
that is scheduled would 
always be a few men 
short, unless the varsity 
has to over-compensate by 
leaving extra players at 
home. 

Doering has said that the 
PCC contest was "a mis- 
take because the schedule 
was drawn up last year" 
and no one knew then 
about the lack of man- 
power. 

Yet Doering knew of the 
decision to cut the Knave 
program last year and one 
would have to wonder 
about his foresight in sche- 
duling a game without 
enough players. 

The next act of frustra- 
tion stems from the team's 



scheduled for CLC's re- 
serves. Pasadena City Col- 
lege is a breeding ground 
for the DSC Trojans and 
other major universities. 
PCC was one of the top- 
ranked junior colleges in 
the nation last year. 

The purpose of the 
games are to give reserves 
a chance to play. Yet 
the purpose appears to be 
defeated when the game 
a player does get to play 
is a lost cause. The con- 
test becomes one of sur- 
vival. 

What sane individual 
would send 26 players 
that have not ever played 
together against one of the 
top teams in the nation? 

These football players 
at CLC played with their 
hearts and did a great job 
for what they had to work 
with. These players have 
unlimited talent and po- 
tential. Why blow it in a 
game that tests nothing 
but survival? 

Given the opportunity 
to simply have enough 
men on the field, the CLC 
JV squad could be compe- 
titive and gain something 
from the experience. 

However, until these 
players receive the proper 
support, games like the 
PCC contest will continue 
to take place. The injuries 
will continue to mount; 
the senselessness of it all 
will only continue. 



page 6 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



editorial 



Israel must be kept as an ally 



By Paul Tyrell 



Since 1948, the United 
States and Israel have been 
strong allies, sharing many 
cultural and political ties. 
Both nations have shown 
steadfast loyalty to the 
other in times of trouble. 
Yet there are those in the 
United States who now 
feel that our foreign poli- 
cy objectives should "be 
based not on years of 
trust, but rather on selfish 

c Tfiere 1 ' c r 9 asons - 

mere is no denying the 
economic importance of 
the Arab nations in the 
Middle East. Everyone 
knows that America is a 
nation dependent on oil. 
But a nation that places 
greed as its foreign policy 



priority is doomed to 
perish in the flames of 
economic embargo. We 
can trust Israel. In every 
major crisis since World 
War II, they have been 
one of the few nations to 
stand by the U.S. like 
a rock. Even in matters 
which have caused them 
distress, their criticism has 
been soft. 

We have many common 
goals that we share with 
Israel. We both have been 
the victims of terrorism on 
far too many occasions. 
We need a strong ally in 
the most dangerous area 
of the world, the Middle 
East. There can be no* 
doubt that Israel is that 
ally. 

Israel has taken much 



criticism recently with its 
bombing of the Iraqui 
nuclear power plant and 
the city of Beirut. Yet 
Iraq has vowed for years 
to destroy Israel. Iraq 
has sheltered and trained 
the very terrorists that 
have murdered so many 
Israeli citizens. They were 
developing a nuclear plant 
that was capable of pro- 
ducing nuclear bombs that 
could be used on Israel. 
Iraq has never been known 
for its restraint, and Israel 
could not take the chance 
of trusting a nation that 
has vowed to destroy 
it with an atomic bomb. 

The proposed sale of 
AWACS to Saudi Arabia 
is another foreign policy 
decision that has a direct 



bearing on Israel. The 
pianes have the technology 
to severely hamper Israeli 
operations in the area. In 
fact, if Saudi Arabia had 
had the AWACS when 
Israel bombed the Iraqi 
plant, they would have 
picked up the planes on 
radar, long before they 
even entered Iraqi airspace. 
The question is, would the 
Saudis have kept silent 
about the attack or would 
they have warned the 
Iraqis? 

There is another major 
point to remember. The 
AWACS are so sophisti- 
cated that American crews 
would have to help oper- 
ate the planes with the 
Arabs. The Israelis have 
said that if the AWACS 
■ inhibit Israeli air opera- 



tions or spy on Israeli 
airfields, they will shoot 
them down. It is unthink- 
able to put one of our 
closest allies in the posi- 
tion of possibly killing 
American servicemen. 

A nation that stands for 
the moral and democratic 
issues that the United 
States represents can never 
turn its back on an ally for 
economic gain. As the 
great Indian chief Cochise 
once said, "A man that 
does not enjoy the respect 
and trust of his friends can 
never expect it from his 
enemies." In this case, if 
our adversaries see us for- 
sake Israel, our word and 
our bargaining power will 
be nonexistent in an in- 
creasingly dangerous 
period in world history. 



Letters to the Editor 



'Last Tango in Paris 9 is dehumanizing ; it does not create awareness 



Editor: 

As someone who has 
experienced rape, I con- 
sider it an offense that 
people wish to view some- 
thing as dehumanizing as 
the sexual violence in the 
moyie, "The Last Tango 
in Paris"— as if it would 



help in creating under- 
standing and awareness! 
Only a victim can ever 
understand the physical 
and emotional trauma of 
a penis forcing its way 
into someone who does 
not love its owner. 
That there are those 



who would want to view 
sexual violence is beyond 
this victim's comprehen- 
sion. It hurts to know that 
people assume their level 
of maturity can handle 
this film. Am I not mature 
because I still have night- 
mares? 



At the Sept. 27 senate 
meeting it was expressed 

that the showing of this 
film would be an educa- 
tional event. ...part of the 
solving of these problems. 
I disagree. I have been 
through a hell of my 



own— having you simulate 
this hell on film will not 
give victims comfort or 
support. Please do not fool 
yourselves into thinking 
otherwise. 



Name Withheld 



Destruction of expensive 

Editor: 

Recently two pieces of If anyone has informa- 

tion concerning the inci- 
dent, or can verify who 
was involved, please con- 
tact me or any member 
of the Residence Life 



dorm furniture is a deplorable act 



lounge furniture were de- 
stroyed in the North Hall 
lounge. This deplorable act 
will result in replacement 
costs of over $2,000. 



Staff- it would be most 
appreciated. 

The New West com- 
munity has been very 
patient so far with 



"pranks" and the recent 
onslaught of fire alarms. 

We will continue to treat 
these actions in a serious 
manner, and will explore 



every avenue toward end- 
ing them. 

Sincerely, 
Paul Rosenberg 
Head Resident, 
New West 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: N.H. Llnds<y-Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans _ 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; Richard Hantlln, Sharon i 
editorial, fAtlinda Btoylock, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Satumlno, bulletin board; 
iteve Ashworih, Rusty Crosby, Sports. 

Adviser: Diane Colfai 

Typesttftn: Heldi'Beh'fing, Karen forstad, Robert Kunre. 
, Photo Lab Director: Kent /orgensen. 
' Photo Staff: Reggie Johnson, Mark Ledebur, Elleat Paulson. 



Circulation Manager: VACANT 
Advertising Layout: VACANT 
'Advertising Manager: Cindy Minkel 
Student Publications Commissioner: A,an L. tSoynton 

Opinions expressed In this publication are those of the writers and are not to be t 
as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated a 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and ma 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations, m™. may an 
withheld on request. „ „" . . 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located In the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business ohone. 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



page 7 



feature 




Wendy Swanson, veteran Kingsmen Kitchen employee, greets hungry students with a smile. (Echo 
photo by Kent Jorgensen.) 

Swanson serves up smiles 



By Shannon Tabor 

If ever you've got the 
studying blues, high-tail it 
on down to the Kingsmen 
Kitchen for food and fun 
and you might just meet 
Wendy Swanson. 

Swanson is a senior 
whose major is deaf edu- 
cation. She eventually 
hopes to teach in a special 
education school. "I 
worked in a camp for deaf 
children and that's when I 
became interested in deaf 
ed," said Swanson. 

Swanson has worked in 



the Kingsmen Kitchen for 
three years and during that 
time there have been some 
changes. "When I first 
started, there was one 
microwave and food was 
lined up on the counter. 
Things were a lot slower 
then!" she exclaimed. 

Working in the Kings- 
men Kitchen doesn't inter- 
fere with Swanson 's stud- 
ies. "If one of us has a 
test the next day she can 
trade nights; people are 
usually willing to trade," 
noted Swanson. 

Unfortunately, weekend 
activities are sometimes 



missed. "I work one or 
two days a week, usually a 
weekend night, and there's 
always something going on 
Saturday nights," Swanson 
explained. 

Although Swanson is 
periodically soaked by the 
malt machine, she really 
enjoys her job. "1 like it a 
lot. Most people come 
down to see their friends 
after their homework is 
done and they are in good 
moods," Swanson related. 

So come on down to the 
Kingsmen Kitchen, located 
in the SUB. It's the place 
to be at CLC. 




California Lutheran College, set in beautiful 
Southern California where the sun is always shining 
and it never rains. ..never rains? 

Did I say it never rains? Then why is it that every 
time I walk across the lush green lawns of CLC, my 
feel generally become drenched and I feel mist drifting 
above my head? 

Ah, yes. ..it must be the sprinklers, those ever-running 
sprinklers which menace every student who dares to 
venture across any strip of grass in sight. These artifi- 
cial rainmakers seem to have a mind of their own, an 
uncanny knack to run at the most inconvenient times 
of the day. 

I realize that we all want to have a beautiful park-like 

campus; but maybe we should consider finding an 

.alternative to running those darn sprinklers non-stop, 

night and day, especially in this age of conservation!!! 

******** 

On to more positive subjects— last Saturday's game 
against Redlands, for instance. Congratulations, 
Kingsmen! 

I would also like to congratulate the 1981 football 
cheerleading squad for their enthusiasm and excite- 
ment. It's great— they look like they are having a lot of 
fun out there, and that makes the crowd enjoy the 
game, too. Keep it up you guys.. .we like what we see. 

While I'm on the subject, I'd also like to recognize 
the CLC pep band, under the direction of Professor 
Elmer Ramsey. A football game just wouldn't be the 
same without a band, and these musicians really add 
to the overall enthusiasm of the game. 

In a sports-oriented school like CLC, it's good to see 
teamwork not only on the part of the athletes, but also 
on that of the pep squad, band, and spectators. 
******** 

One last item".. .thanks to the AMS for all their hard 
work on Las Vegas Night. They really did a good job 
in organizing this event, transforming the Gym/Audi 
torium/Chapel/Concert Hall/etc. into a casino. We 
hope next semester's Vegas Night is just as great... 
******** 

Have a great weekend, CLC. Good luck to the foot- 
ball team as they face Claremont-Mudd Colleges 
tomorrow! 

Until next Friday, 



VVu^d^l^/od^ 



Female officers guide Business Association 



By Lisa Gaeta 



The Business Association 
of CLC is presenting all in- 
terested students with the 
opportunity to find out 
what the business world 
has to offer them. It is 
designed to involve people 
in the business . areas of 
CLC and the community. 

This year's officers, for 
the first time ever in the 
history of the Business 
Association, are all wo- 
men. The office holders 
are Lisa Owens, president; 



Sharlene Buchanan, vice 
president; Kathleen Grif- 
fin, treasurer; Sharon 
Palmer, recording secre- 
tary; Gail Bowen, cor- 
responding secretary; and 
faculty adviser, Dr. James 
Esmay. 

The association has 
various speakers planned 
for their meetings, as well 
as seminars and forums, 
to inform students more 
on aspects of business, 
what is offered in the 
business world and dif- 
ferent job areas that are 
available. 



It is also involved with 
the Women's Resource 
Center in planning a "Wo- 
men in Business" seminar 
that will be held Friday, 
Nov. 20, from 10 a.m. to 
11 a.m. in the SUB. 

Another program .that is 
part of the association is 
the Student Business Ser- 
vices (S.B.S.). The S.B.S. 
was founded last year by 
Tina Zlegler and is now 
run by Reggie Oegner. 
The purpose of the pro- 
gram is to be of service 
to the surrounding busi- 



nesses of the community, 
usually in the form of 
accounting assistance. Stu- 
dents work for businesses 
on their own time and 
get paid for it, although 
the S.B.S. does get a per- 
centage of what the stu- 
dent is paid. For more 
information, contact 

Reggie Degner at 492- 
0279, Kathleen Griffin or 
Lisa Owens at 492-2371 . 

As part of the member- 
ship, stock must be bought 
from the association. At 
the end of the year, the 



stock return is in the form 
of a discount for the Busi- 
ness Association's annual 
banquet. The banquet is 
the biggest event, of the 
year, which includes a 
sit-down dinner, awards 
and speakers. Stock must 
be purchased by Nov. 6, 
1981. For more informa- 
tion, contact Kathleen 
Griffin. 

Meetings and activities 
have already started for 
the year. The next meeting 
will be Oct. 16, at 10 a.m. 
A speaker is planned and 
every one is welcome. 



page 8 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



page 9 



feature 



feature 



Research rewards Kolitsky 



By Steve Eskildsen 

Returning to CLC this 
year after a year's leave of 
absence is Dr. Michael A. 
Kolitsky of the biology 
department. Dr. Kolitsky 
took the leave over the last 
year in order to do re- 
search at the University of 
Pittsburgh. 

His research concerned 
hematology (the study of 
blood cells, concerned 
very much with the causes 
of leukemia) and onco^ 
logy, the study of tumors 
and cancers. The main 
concerns of his studies 
dealt with hematology, 
more specifically, the dif- 
ferentiation (growth, 
changes) in white blood 
cells. 

Kolitsky describes his 
leave as having been re- 
warding both professional- 
ly and emotionally. He 
feels that although teach- 
'mj has Its rewarding values 
too, it is important for 
any faculty member to 
at times get away by him- 
self to do some creative 
research on his own. Doing 
this adds a new excitement 
and confidence in him 
when the time comes to 
return to the classroom 
and teach. 

Dr. Kolitsky also ex- 
pressed his feeling that this 
"getting away" is especial- 
ly important for the facul- 
ty at CLC, where the 
research facilities are 
somewhat limited and the 
faculty is made to put 
almost all of its emphasis 
on teaching. 




Dr. Michael Kolitsky, professor of biology, rejoins the CLC faculty 
with new hopes and goals. (Echo photo) 



Aside from such pro- 
fessional aspects, Kolitsky 
also says he gained a new 
appreciation for his 
family. Spending week- 
days in Pittsburgh, 350 
miles away from his wife 
and children, he says he 
really began to realize how 
important they really are 
to him and how he missed 
them when they were not 
around. Thus the newly 
inspired family man dili- 
gently made the 700-mile 

round trip to his family 
and back to Pittsburgh 
every weekend. 



Having moved back to 
California only a month 
ago, Kolitsky says he and 
his family are still in the 
stage of unpacking and 
getting settled down again. 
He says he is pleased to 
see a lot of progress in the 
curriculum and the facili- 
ties at CLC that took place 
during the time that he 
was gone, and he hopes to 
contribute to furthur pro- 
gress. Being surrounded by 
many unfamiliar faces, 
both students and faculty, 
that arrived while he was 
gone, he says he feels a 
little bit like a freshman. 



Al-Anon: you can help. 

Learn how 

every Thursday 

from 7.00-8:30 p.m. 

in the Career Center 



Cowboys bring fame to CLC 



By Lori Bannister 



The Dallas Cowboys 
have used California Lu- 
theran College for their 
training camp each sum- 
mer for 19 years. This 
past summer was no ex- 
ception. 

Autograph seekers, 

photographers, the press, 
and numerous spectators 
from throughout the U.S. 
occupied Mt. Clef Stadium 
when the Cowboys were 
in action. 

"It was neat to see all 
of the little guys from 
the community carrying 
the helmets for their 
heroes out to the field," 
said CLC alumnus Bob 
Hood. Hood, presently an 
admissions counselor, be- 
lieves that having the Cow- 
boys here is good exposure 
for the college. 

On August 1, Cal Lu- 



theran's stadium was 
swamped with 3,500 spec- 
tators, who came to watch 
the Cowboy intersquad 
scrimmage. 

Carol Willis and Scott 
Rich were in charge of the 
IDSIE crew (inner dormi- 
tory sanitation industrial 
engineers), which cared for 
the dorms in the summer. 



'They're friendly, 
patient, and 
seem to care' 



"They were a very polite 
group of men. While the 
Cowboys are an asset to 
the school financially," 
Willis said, "I don't know 
that we need to do away 
with the standards we set 
for ourselves as an insti- 



The 15-member IDSIE 
crew was responsible for 
cleaning the Cowboys' 
rooms on a regular basis. 
The Cowboys did not have 
to abide by the same rules 
as the students. Rather, 
the rules were simply 
overlooked. 

"It was hard to take 
care of them. They were 
very demanding in what 
they wanted, and it was 
hard to keep up with 
them," said IDSIE crew 
member Alan Garcia. 

Barb Bailey, crew mem- 
ber and devoted Dallas 
fan, is convinced that this 
is Thousand Oaks' claim to 
fame. She was also sur- 
prised that some of the 
Cowboys were strong 
Christians. "They're 

friendly, patient, and they 

people," she said. 
"CLC caters to the Cow- 



boys while they are here. 
I assume it is because of 
their financial support," 
said another IDSIE crew 
member, Sonja Johnson. 
"But sometimes it does 
get to be a bit ridiculous- 
like putting a blue star on 
the floor of our new lock- 
er room." 



'CLC caters to 
the Cowboys 



Vic Guerrero was not 
only a driver for the 
Cowboys, but also worked 
security on the field dur- 
ing their practices. "I 
experienced Coach Tom 
Landry's system," he said. 
"I learned a lot from the 
football standpoint, and it 
was an experience to 
watch how a professional 
organization operated." 



RASC promotes spiritual growth 



By Sharon Makokian 

Tomorrow night, an up- 
lifting combination of love 
and music will pervade the 
gym as RASC (Religious 
Activities and Services 
Commission) presents the 
first of its yearly concert 
ministry. At 8:15 p.m., 
the Tom Howard Band 
and David Edwards will 
perform at CLC. 

Tom Howard, an inter- 
nationally-known Chris- 
tian musician, comes to 
CLC after extensive con- 
cert tours. While promot- 
ing his latest album "View 
From The Bridge," 
Howard's tours took him 
to New Zealand, Australia 
and Europe, where he and 
his band played at Eu- 
rope's largest Christian 
festival-the Greenbelt Arts 
Festival. 

Howard's musical style 
has been compared with 



the keyboard wizardry of 
Rick Wakeman and the 
guitar artistry of James 
Taylor. Howard has also 
been called "the Barry 
Manilow of Jesus Rock," 
but instead of singing "I 
write the songs" Howard 
croons "I am the servant." 

Howard's concert is an 
appropriate opener for 
RASC's series because his 
strong message is a good 
reflection of the purpose 
of the commission, whose 
"number one goal^'accord- 
ing to Commissioner Andy 
Odden," is to proclaim the 
gospel of Jesus Christ." 
RASC sponsors top-quali- 
ty Christian concerts 
which are free to CLC stu- 
dents. Odden stresses that 
the concerts feature quali- 
ty music. A major con- 
cern of his is the poor stu- 
dent turnout at some of 
last year's concerts (which 
featured such acclaimed 
artists as Larry Norman 



and Randy Stonehill). 

"Many CLC students 
didn't realize the quality 
music they were missing," 
sighs Odden, hoping that 
this year more students 
will take advantage of 
these musical opportuni- 
ties. Other concerts this 
year include Leon Patillo 
(formerly of Santana), and 
The Benny Hester Band. 

Although the music min- 
istry is still a major part of 
RASC, the group hopes to 
focus more on serving the 
students in-between con- 
certs, to develop new and 
creative ways to minister 
to needs on campus, and 
reach people that have 
been turned off to the gos- 
pel. 

Odden's main emphasis 
is the servanthood of the 
group; "We're spiritually 
committed to praying for 
every person on campus," 
he said with sincerity. 

The commission tries to 



provide opportunities for 
Christians to grow as well 
as times of evangelical 
outreach. Some ways in 
which this is done is 
through the various on- 
campus bible studies and 
the new Nazareth groups. 
(RASC is the official spon- 
sor for all religious activi- 
ties on campus). 

RASC also sponsors the 
Los Ninos trips (when stu- 
dents travel to help under- 
privileged Mexican chil- 
dren) , hosts special Sun- 
rise breakfasts and mov- 
ies. Odden hopes to start 
an RASC newsletter to 
keep students apprised of 
all the happenings. 

Anyone interested in 
helping on the commission 
should call Odden at 492- 
01 02— all that's required is 
a "deep desire to serve the 
Lord." And don't pass up 
this opportunity to hear a 
concert of good rock 'n' 
roll. The show starts at 
8:15 p.m. -don't miss it! 





Mark Clark, vocal instructor, experiments with the new Opera Production class. (Echo photo.) 

Mark Clark combines 
teaching and performing 



By Marianne Olson 

Voice teacher Mark 
Clark balances his career 
between teaching and per- 
forming. He feels that 
these two aspects of his 
professional life work to 
enhance each other. 

Clark recently added a 
new twist to his career 
and has become involved 
with musical theater both 
in teaching and perform- 
ing. 



Clark's interest in musi- 
cal theater was the incen- 
tive behind offering Opera 
Production, a new class 
taught this semester by 
Clark. 

Opera Production is a 
small class attended by 
students as studio singers 
but beginning in musical 
theater. Clark is aiming to 
familiarize the students 
with interacting with one 
another on stage. He wants 
to acquaint them with 
basic stage movements and 
audition techniques. 



Discussing the perform- 
ing experience of his stu- 
dents Clark says, "Studio 
singers don't have much 
of a chance to be natural 
in the studio. They are 
used to the studio and I 
want them to get used to 
and become natural on the 
stage." 

Placing emphasis on the 
performing aspect instead 
of the technical side in a 
performance, Clark hopes 
to involve the audience in 
the performer rather than 
the usual props. 



Throughout his high 
school years in the 
Chicago area, Clark spe- 
cialized solely in classical 
music. Pursuing his inter- 
est in classical music, Clark 
went to Indiana University 
to perfect his musical 
skills. 

Clark then furthered his 
musical career, coming to 
California to sing with 
classical conductor Rodger 
Wagner. 

A rare opportunity then 
arose in Clark's life. He 



was fortunate enough to 
study with his idol, the 
famous opera singer 
Giorgio Tozzi. 

By now, Clark had 
realized that classical 
music and musical theater 
were related. He then be- 
came interested in the 
theatrical view of music. 

Having taught in the 
past at Pepperdine Univer- 
sity and Santa Monica City 
College, Clark now teaches 
exclusively at CLC. He is 
presently singing with a 
group called Sing Out 
America, based themati- 
cally on the evolution of 
American music. 

The music in the Opera 
Production class ranges 
from selections from the 
forties to contemporary 
music. Some of the ex- 
cerpts are from "Fiddler 
On The Roof," "West 
Side Story," and "They're 
Playing Our Song." 

Clark anticipates that 
Opera Production will be 
successful as well as a good 
experience for those stu- 
dents involved. 



page 10 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



feature 

ofile faculty profile faculty profile faculty profile faculty profile faculty profile faculty pro] 

Stankis oversees Japanese program 




Dr. Nancy btank/s of the English department heads the pilo, 
Japanese student program, (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



By Joseph Llorens 

"The school has a gener- 
ous atmosphere with 
friendly people," says Dr. 
Nancy Stankis a new 
member of the faculty. 

Stankis taught here last 
year part-time. This year 
she is the head of a special 
program with the Japanese 
students. She has taught 
foreign students and fresh- 
man composition classes 
for seven years at 
California State Univer- 
sity, Northridge. 

"Dean Schramm ini- 
tiated this pilot program' 
for the students from 
Japan so they can enter 
college as a regular stu- 



dent, "says Stankis. It is 
a year-long course; four 
classes held four times a 
week in addition to Christ- 
ian Conversations and 
chapel. 

'Before I just 
came to teach'' 

, These courses will help 
the foreign students take 
the TOEFL examination. 
"The TOEFL examina- 
tion is a reading, com- 
position, grammar, Amer- 
ican culture, and pronun- 
ciation test," says Stankis. 
ToshioOgoshi is the man 
that introduced the twelve 
students to this program. 



Stankis is trying to get 
twelve CLC students to 
come in and donate an 
hour to converse with the 
students to give them the 
experience of communi- 
cating with others. She 
hopes the program will 
continue and that she will 
be successful with it. 

Last year Dr. Stankis 
taught freshman composi- 
tion full-time at CSUN 
and Dart-time at CLC. 
"Before I just came to 
teach and then left. Now 
I am here all day and I get 
to meet more people. I en- 
joy working with foreign 
students and I look for- 
ward to working with my 
fresnman compostion 

classes," says Stankis. 



Puis challenges West End residents 



By Sharon Williams 

Service with a smile is 
the motto that Kent Puis, 
head resident of West 
End, lives by.. 

Puis and the resident 
advisers of West End view 
themselves as "enthusiastic 
Christians." They want to 
carry their Christian faith 



into their jobs in the resi- 
dence hall into everything, 
from the mundane task 
of distributing toilet paper 
to passing out mail. 

"I want to support my 
residents,' as well as to 
challenge them," Puis ex- 
plained. He wants to sup- 
port them not only in 
school work, but in all 



phases of living, and to 
challenge them to explore 
new ideals, to see what 
life is like outside of 
CLC, and to get involved. 

"I feel that involvement 
is the key. I want the 
students to know that the 
special groups on campus 
are not just for a select 
few, but for everyone," he 



said. He encourages his 
residents to become in- 
volved with anything they 
are interested in. 

Challenging CLC stu- 
dents to extend their 
thinking, to get involved, 
and to see life as it is out- 
side of CLC is important 
to Puis. "Students should 
voice their " opinions on 



world issues and take a- 
stand." 

The world outside of 
CLC is changing, and CLC 
students must become 
aware of what is happen- 
ing around them, and 
through support, chal- 
lenge, and knowledge, be- 
come more responsible 
adults, and more rounded 
people. 



LAC prepares students for college afterlife 



By Jean Kelso 



There is life after col- 
lege, and the Lear nine 
Assistance Center has 
established workshops to 
help students prepare for 



- Anne Sapp, director of 
the LAC, believes we are 
students forever. "Unfor- 
tunately, you don't stop 
taking tests once you're 
out of college," Sapp 
said. Tests are required 
for many jobs and some- 
times promotions. .Sapp 
feels preparation for tests, 
along with proficiency in 
other basic skills, are as 
necessary to wdrKing'peO; 



pie as well they are to 
college students. 

With this in mind, she 
has established new work- 
shops geared toward de- 
veloping general skills stu- 
dents will need, not only 
during college, but when 
they enter the job market. 

"Study skill counselors" 
will present some of the 
workshops. The counse- 
lors, upperclassmen with 
outstanding credentials, 
are Ruth Bruland, Doug 
Page, Chris Pratt, and 
Stuart Winchester. Their 
purpose is to assist Sapp 
in the LAC. 

This is Sapp's second 
year with the LAC. She is 
enthusiastic about her 
work and the new pro- 



grams. "I am working to 
try to get rid of the idea 
that it is a remedial 
center." Sapp feels the 
purpose of the LAC is 
to "help students learn 
more efficiently." 

Other programs offered 
by the LAC are five self- 
instructional tapes in writ- 
ing, vocabulary, listening, 
spelling and reading. The 
tapes are in the LAC and 
available to interested stu- 
dents. 

In addition to the new 
programs, there are other 
improvements in the LAC. 
Programs that are offered 
in the evenings are re- 
peated in the afternoons 
for students with conflict- 
ing schedules." ' Offering ' 



workshops twice enables 
more students to take 
advantage of them. It is 
also the first year that 
programs will be offered 
continually throughout 
the semester. 

Another improvement 
Sapp has made is extend- 
ing the hours of the LAC. 
It is open Mondays thru. 
Thursdays from 9 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. and Fridays 
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
On Thursday evenings it 
is open from 7 p.m. to 
8 p.m. for use by the 
generaP public, and from 
8:15 p.m. to 9:15 p.mi 
for students preparing for 
graduate exams. 

This semester "skill 
' b wider "wofKsh'ops' WIN 'Be ' 



offered starting Oct. 18, 
on Mondays from 3 p.m. 
to 4 p.m., and repeated on 
Thursdays from 1 p.m. to 
2 p.m. The workshops 
will cover memory train- 
ing, reading comprehen- 
sion, term paper writing, 
vocabulary building, spell- 
ing improvement, mecha- 
nics of writing, test 
anxiety, and survival tech- 
niques for finals week. 

Other upcoming activi- 
ties are rapid reading 
courses and an open house 
for international students. 

For schedules of work- 
shops or more informa- 
tion, students may stop by 
the LAC outside of the 
'cafeteria.' 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



page 1 1 



bulletin board 



Concert 
features groups 




By Cheryl Fraser 



A concert featuring the 
Madrigal Singers, the 
Lu-Belles and the Kings- 
men Quartet will be pre- 
sented by the CLC music 
department on Friday, 
October 9, at 10 a.m. in 
the auditorium. The 
music will be both sacred 
and secular. 

Members of the Madrigal 
Singers are Cathy 

Castanet, Andrea Frias, 
Liz Proctor, Jeff Blain and 
Jon Vieker. 

The Lu-Belles include 
Crystal Brewer, Vicki 
Frank, Leanne Mathison 
and Ronda Peterson. 

Deryk Anderson, John 
Carlson, Mark Freuden- 
burg and Sid Jacobs are 
the members of the Kings- 
men Quartet. 



Jrs./Srs. schedule 
beach party 

By Lori Nelson 



A beach party has been 
planned for the junior and 
senior classes on Saturday, 
October 3. Thev will be 
leaving for County Line 
Beach from the South 
Hall parking lot at 

11 a.m. 

This year's party was 
organized by the 1981-82 
class officers. Sign-up 
sheets, transportation, and 
any other information per- 
taining to the trip is avail- 
able in the cafeteria. 



addresses 



By Susan DeBuhr 



Councilwoman Frances 
Prince will address the 
CLC student body at 
Christian Conversations on 
October 5, at 10 a.m. Her 
'topic will concern 

"Women and American 
Politics." 

Councilwoman Prince is 
an attorney serving her 
third term on the city 
council of Thousand Oaks. 
She has also served as 
mayor of Thousand Oaks. 



By David Weinman 



"Tales from the Crypt," 
the suspense-filled thriller, 
will be tonight's free 
movie in the North lobby, 
at 10 p.m. 

Everyone is welcome to 
come and see tonight's fea- 
ture; it will be a good op- 
portunity to meet new 
people. 

Don't forget the pop- 



Campus 
Calendar 



FRIDAY, October 2 

10 a.m. Learning Resources 

Band Concert/auditorium 
10 p.m. "Tales from the Crypt," 

North Dorm Lobby 

SATURDAY, October 3 

9 a.m. Clean up garage sale, Outdoor stage 

11a.m. Jf-/Sr. class beach holiday, off-campus 

8:15 p.m. RASC Concert, Tom Howard Band with 

Dave Edwards, auditorium 



MONDAY, October 5 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations/auditorium 

TUESDAY, October 6 

6 p.m. Rapid Reading Program, Nelson Room 



WEDNESDAY, October 7 

10 a.m. Chapel/auditorium 

FRIDAY, October 9 

10 a.m. Music Concert/auditoriurr 



KRCL Cablegram 



Monday-Friday 



12 noon-3 p.n 
3 p.m.-l a.m. 



-4 p.n 

~5 p.n 



Soft progressive rock 

Progressive rock 

Hard rock, progressive, new wave 



Retro-rock-High light of The Clash 
Hard rock, progressive, new wave 



9a.m.-9:30a.m. 
9:30a.m.-10:30a.m. 
10:30 a.m.-l1:30a.m 
11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 
5:30 p.m.-6 p.m. 
6 p.m. -6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m.-l 2 a.m. 

Weekly Special Programing 

Monday 

8 p.m. 



Scan 

Choral music 

Ascension Lutheran Rebroadcast 

Christian Rock 

Lutheran Vespers 

Religious Issues and Answers 

Classical 



8:30 p.n 
Tuesday 



Wednesday 
8 p.m. 

Thursday 
8 p.m. 

Friday 



Community Show 
Russell Means 
Sports talk 

New Vinyl -- Eleven it Ends 
Brian Beverly 

Retro Rock - Jackson Browne 

Old Vinyl - Infinity Journey 

Special Show 



page 12 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



bulletin board 



' Las t Tango'sparks controversy 



By Kichard Korzuch 

The CLC senate was 
faced Sunday with stu- 
dents and administrators 
questioning whether an X- 
rated film is to be shown 
on campus. 

The film in question is 
"Last Tanco in Paris." a 
1972 United Artists pro- 
duction from Italian film- 
maker Bernardo Berto- 
lucci. "Last Tango" is 
labeled by some as porno- 
graphy, while others con- 
tend that it is a classic and 
a work of art. 

The meeting Sunday was 



spearheaded by a group of 
students who are in op- 
position to the film being 
shown on campus. 

Stuart Winchester empha- 
sized that the whole point 
of the artist-lecture series 
is to challenge people to 
think, and that the solu- 
tions to the problems pre- 
sented in these programs 
come from contact with 
those problems. 

Dean Kragthorpe said, 
"the artist-lecture commis- 
sioner will get up before 
the film and explain that 
it is controversial. Anyone 
who wants to can get up 
and leave. Afterwards, a 



discussion will take place 
centered on the artistic 
values of the film." 

Finally, Kragthorpe 

added that "One film can- 
not bring down the col- 
lege, but it can't open the 
eyes of all of our peers, 
either." 

Discussion by students, 
following ,the statements 
of Winchester and Krag- 
thorpe, was limited to 15 
minutes. 

By vote of the senate, 
Kragthorpe and ASCLC 
President Steve Smith 
were delegated to appoint 
a committee of four to de- 
cide whether or not to 



show the filn 

"If the group says it is 
inappropriate then it will 
not be shown," said 
Kragthorpe. "But if tht 
group approves and the 
president of the college 
says it causes some con- 
cern from the outside then 
he will decide." 

In other business, a stu- 
dent delegate to a philo- 
sophical conference was 
approved. Mary Baylor, 
sophomore English major, 
will attend the conference 
with Dr. William Bersley at 
Gustavus Adolphus 

College in St. Peter, Min- 
nesota. 



Baylor will pay for her 
own meals and lodging 
while at the conference. 

Carol Willis, director of 
operations, reported that 
a new follow spotlight 
for the auditorium will be 
purchased for $3060, but 
would save the school 
money in the future. 

Willis said that any out- 
side group using the audi- 
torium will be billed for 
a $35 turn-on charge and 
use of the lamp at a rate of 
$1.50 per hour. 

Willis said school-related 
groups would not be 
charged for the use of the 
light. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



The Echo is in need of a circula- 
tion manager. Whoever holds this 
position will be responsible for the 
dellevery of Echo proofs to the 
printers on sometime Thursday 
morning. On Fridays they should 
pick up the paper at 8:00 a.m. 
sharp and see to its distribution 
throughout the school. In addition 
they are responsible for our sub- 
scription mailing. Any gas used in 
this position will be reimbursed. In 
return for the performance of these 
duties the circulation manager will 
receive academic credit of payment 
For more information call Nick at 
492-0283. 



The California Lutheran College 
forensics squad is inviting any 
student who is interested in com- 
peting in debate or individual 
events to contact Roger Baker, 
director of debate, or Rhonda 
Campbell in the forensic office 
(GS). Last year, the Cross-Exami- 

Californla Lutheran College in the 
top 37% of the nation's debaters 
i Individual eventers quali- 



for 



lational 



Association National Individual 
Events Tournament in Bowling 
Green, Kentucky. 

The Echo Is In need of a person 
to handle advertising layout. They 
will have an opportunity to exer- 
cise graphic design on a weekly 
'i preferred, but 



information 



' How to Get Out of Taking Freshman English by Doing Hardly Anything" 

Many CLC freshmen seem to be unaware that the English Department 
has a number of methods for exempting them from Freshmen English. 

For example, students with AP scores in English Comp/Lit of 4 or S will 
be exempted upon presenting a copy of their College Grade Report to the 
■n English. Those students with an AP score of 3 r 



. . * below). 
i Freshman Equivalency Exam given by the 
id Colleges will be awarded the number of 
ler of notification. But the letter must be 
an English. 

: names are listed below are eligible (on the 
es) to try for an exemption by writing a 400 



Students who have taken ill 
California State Univemitc j 
units recommended in the lei 

Finally, those students whos 
basis of their SAT or ACT scoi 
to $00 word essay. 

If your name is on the list, you should report to room F1 on Friday, 
Oct. 16, at 3:30 p.m. Bring a pen and several sheets of loose-leaf notebook 
paper. You may also bring a dictionary. For more information, talk to 
Dr. Ted Labrenz, director of freshman English. His office is in Regents 11. 
eligible to take the freshman English 
i. inNygreenHalll: 

lennlferMucha 

CraVgThaTquist [J la * e " uel ' er 

Diane Claxion Kevl " **»*™ 

Robert Creedon *"*'" * ueb " , , 

TcreseDann Wendy Rundquist 

Roland Santos 
Erik Slattum 

Denise Tierney 
Kcca"joy'ee John v ' 

n Liindahl 



The following list of s 
exemption test on Tuesday, Sept. B a 



Mark Haapala 
Kristin Harra 



< i u ,. 



Anyone interested in being on 
the yearbook staff. No experience 
necessary. Will train. Contact Sarah 
Griffin. 492-2371. 



Anyone interested In doing tu> 
for yearbook, should contact Sarah 
Griffin at 492.2371. 



PERSONALS 


The Echo 


will be very pleased 




ir personal messages 


provided y< 


u observe our pro- 


cedures. 




Put your menage on a 3x5 Index 


card. Included on this card should 




e and phone number 


and 25 cer 


s, which can be at- 






of adhesive 


topt. The name and 






we find yc 


jr message to be of 


questionable 


taste. The 2S cents 




for our Wednesday 


night pints. 






•ords in your message 


rr quirts 25 


ents; should you use 


70 words. 


you must attach 50 


Smarti M.P. 


Marie Antoinette, 


and Mrs. Brig 










of (he border, 






that is} sessl 


ns, and friendships 



Happy Birthday Lueanl P 



tomando, coqueteando, bailan- 
do, y fufujando. 

Tu amiga, Michetine 



P.T. Tuner 

Always remember who 
there and who cares. 



Someday my friend: 
You will know love-of its 
existence. In time existing 
within it. Becoming part of 
It. You and Doc. 



(and Hot) 






Me ayapi, Cleopatra. 



lei Hilda 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



sports 

Enthusiastic pep rally fosters spirit 




By Lori Long 



Cheerleaders Charlie Coons and Tina Ziegler show 
enthusiasm. (Echo photo by Marva Hall) 



Enthusiasm was shown by the crowd at 
CLC's first pep rally on Friday night Septem- 
ber 25, as the pep squad did various cheers, 
chants and song routines. 

The pep squad includes cheerleaders Eliza- 
beth Anderson, Carrie Pumphrey, Sandy 
Cardomone, and Tina Ziegler. The yell-leaders 
are Charlie Coons, Jeff Maddock, Cedric 
Robbins, and Doug Page and the songleaders 
are Jeannie Bunsold, Cheryl Merritt, Gail 
VanLandingham, Denise Corkery and Missy 
Odenberg. 

Approximately 150 students attended the 
rally, which began at 7:30 p.m. The program 
started as the squad led the crowd to the 
familiar "8-clap" chant, and then went on to 
do the "Victory Beat." The pep band played 
"Fantasy" as the songleaders performed a 
dance routine. The cheerleaders then did a 
cheer, followed by the yell-leaders doing a 
cheer called SCORE. 

Enthusiasm rose when a few of the mem- 
bers of the squad went into the audience and 
grabbed those .wearing red. They then pro- 
ceeded to have those wearing red shirts re- 
move them. This was all in the spirit of the 



football game being played on Saturday 
where CLC challenged their rivals, the Red- 
lands Bulldogs. 

A first-time stunt was done as the cheer- 
leaders and yell-leaders finished a cheer with 
the men on the backs of the women. The 
rally closed with CLC's "Fight Song" as 
the squad did a routine with the accompani- 
ment of the band. 

"It wasn't as big a turn-out as we had ex- 
pected," said head cheerleader Sandy Cardo- 
mone. "Next rally we hope to have some 
coaches present to give a little talk." 



'Overall it was 

a good rally. 



A spectator agreed that "Overall it was a 
good rally-- too bad the cheerleaders were 
so far away from the crowd. I was surprised 
to see a lot of people wearing red considering 
it was Redlands week." 

Something must have been right that night, 
for on the next day the Kingsmen defeated 
the Bulldogs 27-6. 



Dallas and CLC win together 



By Steve Ash worth 



California Lutheran College and the Dallas 
Cowboys, two very distinct and separate 
organizations. As surprising as it may be, both 
groups depend upon each other for a great 
deal of success. 

In 1962, the Cowboys were steered to Cal 
Lutheran by Glenn Davis, the L.A. Times 
special events director, in order to bring one 
of the top teams in the NFL to Southern 
California. 

But what about the L.A. Rams? Don't they 
count? Of course the Rams count, but there 
was a method to Davis' madness. By bringing 
the Cowboys to the Southland for their 
summer training camp, Davis had set up the 
inevitable — an annual summer confrontation 
between two perrenial NFC powerhouses. 

Davis' idea turned out to be a gem. From 
day one, the Cowboys have had nothing but 
praise for the CLC athletic department, the 
Cal Lutheran facilities, and the city of 
Thousand Oaks. 

"I wanted our training camp to be in an 
area mild enough to practice during our 
training period, and I was also looking for a 
place small, yet fairly close to some center of 
activity," said Tex Schramm, the Dallas 
Cowboys' general manager. "This place fit 
the bill to a tee." 

The Cowboys' presence at Cal Lutheran 



provides the whole Thousand Oaks area 
with an increase in revenue, although most 
area officials believe that the financial bene- 
fits are of a lesser importance. 

"The financial benefits are kind of secon- 
dary," Thousand Oaks Mayor Larry Horner 
said in a recent interview. "I think the fact 
that they've done a lot of things for our 
community that can be measured— like their 
work at Cal Lutheran— is much more im- 
portant to us." 

They're a very good influence on the 
community," Bill Bennett, president of 
the Community Leaders Club of CLC re- 
cently told the L.A. Times. "They're very 
good with the youths in the community. 
They have open practices and encourage 
kids to ask for autographs." 

The biggest beneficiary of the Cowboys' 
presence in Thousand Oaks, however, is 
without a doubt Cal Lutheran, which has 
profited in numerous ways from its 19- 
year relationship with the team. 

From a financial standpoint, the Cow- 
boys provide assistance to CLC through 
leases, fund-raisers, and other monetary 
agreements. Perhaps the most important 
of these are the fund-raisers, of which several 
are put on throughout the Cowboys' summer 
stay on the Cal Lutheran campus. Among 
these are the Meet the Cowboys Banquet, 
a $20-a-plate dinner held shortly after their 
arrival at CLC, in which the public enjoys 
steak dinner on CLC's Mount Clef Stadium 



grass, mingling with the Lowboys and enjoy- 
ing the company of those high-class athletes 
and coaches; the annual blue-white scrim- 
mage, and various other intrasquad games, all 
of whose proceeds go toward various scholar- 
ship and athletic funds. 

Most recently, the Dallas organization 
helped to fund the construction of the new 
locker room and training facility on the CaL 
Lutheran campus, thus providing both the 
Cowboys and the Kingsmen with a first 
class training facility. 

Caf Lutheran has rewarded the Cowboys 
for thejr work with the school by bestowing 
several honors on team officials. Both 
Schramm and Landry have been honored with 
honorary doctorates from the college. Landry 
received a doctorate of humane letters in 
1972 and Schramm received the same honor 
in 1977. 

Landry was also honored last year when 
CLC initiated the Landry Medal, which is 
awarded annually by the board of regents 
to a person who distinguishes himself in his 
chosen profession and serves as an inspiration 
to youth. Cartoonist Charles Schulz received 
the award in 1980 and former President 
Gerald Ford was named this year's recipient. 

The Cowboys and Cal Lutheran have a very 
comfortable and prosperous relationship, and 
with the right set of circumstances, should 
continue to have that relationship for another 
19 years. 



page 14 



CLC Echo October 2, 1981 



sports 



Bill Gannon... 



A Sports Fan's 
Nightmare 



In the vast wasteland commonly referred to as 
television, where ."Dallas," "LaVerne and Shirley" 
and "dem 'ol Duke boys" regularly top the Nielsen 
ratings, the only oasis would appear to be the emer- 
gence of subscription TV. 

Thus, I recently decided to spark new life into the 
old set by renting a "Showtime" box for a reason- 
able fee of $9.95 per month. 

Now, "Showtime" hasn't nearly the quality of 
programming as say, ON TV or SelecTV. Its movies 
are generally of the drive-in genre; classic gems like 
"Revenge of the Cheerleaders," or "My Bloody 
Valentine." Occasionally, the good folks at "Show- 
time" feature a quality film like "Apocalypse Now" 
or "Kramer Vs. Kramer." So, for $9.95, it seemed 
worth it at the time. 

However, when my unit was installed, I was 
shocked to discover that, through the miracle of 
television, my "Showtime" box also brought four, 
(count 'em, four) different sports channels into 
our humble living room. 

Now I ask you, what more could any sports 
fanatic want? I now had at my fingertips the USA 
Network, Ted Turner's Superstation, WGN Chicago, 
and the grandaddy of sports TV— ESPN. 

t was euphoric. It was as if someone had given 
an overweight 10-year-old a key to the chocolate 
shop. I prepared to feast on a smorgasboard of 
Rams-Cowboys, Dodgers-Reds, Trojans-Irish and 
Bruins-Tar Heels. I craved for sudden-death over- 
times, extra innings, buzzer-shots and final fours. 

The big moment came on Saturday afternoon. 
Flanked by a six-pack and a bag of Nacho-Doritos, 
I prepared for an entire day of armchair quarter- 
backing, managing, substituting and second-guessing. 
My hand trembled as it reached for the remote 
control channel selector. I punched the "on" 
button. 

At first I thought it was a mistake, or someone's 
idea of a joke. I tuned in WTBS expecting to see 
a great baseball game and, instead, was exposed to 
the Braves and Mets doing a poor imitation of one 
of those Jaycee-Donkey Softball games. 

Horrified, I frantically switched over to WGN, 
only to find the Coronary Cubs trying their hardest 
to snatch defeat from the gaping jaws of victory. 

I figured anything had to be better than this 
agony. I was wrong. The USA Network was showing 
something called "The Tri State Rodeo," televised 
semi-live from Fort Madison, Iowa. How could they 
do this, to me? These weren't sporting events, they 
were torture treatments. 

The last resort was ESPN, the Entertainment and 
Sports Network. "The most complete sports cover- 
age in the nation, twenty-four hours a day," their 
ads tell us. 

For a moment there was a glimmer of hope. Was 

that a football field on the screen? If it was, il 

certainly wasn't in the Big A. The hope suddenly 

vanished. ESPN, that great innovative network 

(Cont. page 1 j) 



Intramurals offered 




Intramural quarterback Greg Ronning Is, in action 



Band/choir clash 



By Caleb Harms 



There is a tradition on this campus that 
pits instrumentalist against vocalist once a 
year. It is the annual band/choir football 
game. 

This event was started nine years ago to 
settle the differences between band and choir 
members. Football seemed the only way to 
decide who was.better. 

This year the contest will take place on 
October 4 at 2 p.m. on the football field. 

The first few years the choir reigned 
supreme. But, in the past five years the band 
has had the upperhand. 

Anybody who. has been in band, choir, or 
music classes can play. Alumni are also en- 
couraged to participate. 

Tenor Jeff Blain and Jeff McConnell, band 
president, and trombonist, both said that the 
directors of both groups do not encourage the 
contest, because of possible injuries. "Injuries 
are few," said McConnell. The worst injury 
was a broken leg three years ago. 

"No women are allowed to play," said 
McConnell, "because it is not keeping with 
tradition." 

McConnell added that after the women see 
the game very few wish to play. Not all 
women in the groups agree with this state- 
ment. "The band/choir football game should 
include all members," said soprano Melinda 
Blaylock, "not just the men." 

McConnell said that this year the game 
will return to the ideal of football: having 
fun. 

"We are looking for a good, violent, and 
friendly game," said Blain. 

McConnell expects the band to win. He is 
a partisan, though, and this is to be expected. 

On the other hand, Blain has said, "We can 
beat them without any problem." 



By Suzanne Lucier 



This year California Lu- 
theran College will have a- 
vailable a variety of intra- 
mural sports programs. 
Now in session is an aerob- 
ic dance class; held on 
Mondays and Wednesdays 
from 5 to 6 p.m. in the 
Mt. Clef Foyer. 

Sign-up sheets will be 
available a week prior to 
the first meeting of the 
sport. 

Other Intramurals 

planned for this fall are 
coed volleyball, a mixed 
doubles badminton tour- 
nament, coed basketball 
(2 on 2), and coed volley- 
ball doubles tournament. 

Planned for the 1982 
January interim are: 3 on 
3 coed volleyball, 3-on-3 
basketball (half court), 
and a free throw contest. 
Each activity will have 
their sign-up sheets out by 
January 4. 

Spring will bring a return 
of the aerobic dance class, 
basketball, coed soccer, 
coed softball; and a tennis 
tournament should begin 
lat er in the semester. 

Intramurals ... 



promoting good 
fellowship... 

The intramural program 
was organized to offer an 
opportunity for CLC stu- 
dents, staff, and faculty to 
join together in raising mo- 
rale, developing friendship, 
and promoting good fel- 
lowship among the CLC 
community. 

More sports description 
and further information 
will be posted on the bul- 
letin board in the gym. 
For further information 
and details of any possible 
changes, contact the direc- 
tor of this year's intramur- 
al program, Carey Snyder 
(extension 381), or Karen 
Johnson or Betty Luttrell, 
both student directors of 
- the program 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



sports 



CLC spikers continue winning ways 




Spifcer Liz Hoover (Echo photo by Kent jorgensen.) 



The CLC Regal volleyball team is one of the 
winningest teams on campus with a 6-1 win- 
loss recrod. They sent three more teams home 
last week with only one loss on their record. 

On Thursday, the Regals went on the road 
to Whittier College and came back with an- 
other victory in the bag with a three game 
series of 15-12, 15-2, and 15-6. Senior co- 
captain Carol Ludicke had an excellent game 
at the net blocking and spiking. 

Another key player was sophomore Liz 
Hoover. Coach Hyatt explained, "with 17 
blocks and the strength in the back row Liz 
showed, it was the best defensive game I'd 
ever seen her play." 

One of the most exciting points of the 
match came in the third game. The Regals 
dug a spike out from a well-placed Whittier 
hit, but unfortunately, the ball went 30 feet 
outside the court. Carol Ludicke ran to the 
wall and bumped the ball straight up. Gloria 
Beljean sprinted from the right front position 
all the way back to the wall, to pass the ball 
over the net, keeping the ball in play. Beljean 
then ran back to her forward position to 
block the returned hit for the point. Coach 
Don Hyatt told the Echo, "that play typified 
the Regal's play throughout the whole game 
against Whittier." 

The other co-captain, Lisa Roberts, had a 
skillful game with 100 percent passing. Lisa 
is a fifth year student at CLC and due to this, 
she adds a great deal of maturity and makes 
the team stronger. 



"The underclassmen give the team enthu- 
siasm, and the upperclassmen give the squad 
control and composure. Unlike last year, 
this season we have-more freshmen and with 
these new players we have much more 
spunk." 

Back-to-back matches were the name of the 
game last week. After Thursday's game with 
Whittier College, the Regals went up against 
the University of Redlands Friday night on 
the opponents' court. The successful outcome 
of the four games were 15-8, 15-5, 14-16, 
and 15-3. This was another great game for 
Liz Hoover. She carried her defensive tactics 
over from Thursday's game and combined 
them with exceptional offensive play. "Liz 
(Hoover) played to her optimum level," 
said Hyatt. "We had a good performance 
by the setters, Carolyn Tynan and Sue 
Sadler." Hyatt also pointed out Lisa Roberts 
as one of the most consistent players on 
the team. "She was hitting the ball power- 
fully against Redlands," he said. 

Saturday's game was a homestand against 
Southern California College and the Regals 
rose to the occasion with* a great second 
in five days and two of the games were on 
the road back-to-back. 

"The team was a bit sluggish, slow to the 
block and away from the hit," said Hyatt. 
"There was great need for team effort as 
everyone was a bit run down. The team came 
together mentally and physically to pull it 
through in the last game with a fabulous shut- 
out of 15-0!" 

The Regals will be having six homestands 
in the near future and are hoping for the 
student body's support! 



A Sports Fan's 

Continued from page 14. NigHttllGTe 

which gives every sports fan exactly what he wants 
to see, was televising "Australian Rules Football." 

I refused to believe. I tore frantically at the TV 
Guide. 1 his had to be a momentary lapse in regular 
programming. Surely there must be an event of 
national interest on one of these stations. It was 
Saturday for heaven's sake! 

As I flipped the pages, the day's programs flowed 
before me like a flood of Henny Youngman one- 
liners: PKA Full-Contact Karate, Charity Shield 
Soccer featuring Tottenham vs. Astonville, Canine 
Frisbee Competition, Top Rank Boxing from 
Atlantic City (with a 9-20 fighter taking on a 
15-18 knockout specialist), the Meadowlands Grand 
Prix Horseshow, and the icing on the cake, a college 
football game pitting powerhouse Delaware State 
against Western Kentucky. That one was repeated 
at 1 a.m. for those unfortunate fans who missed it. 

Delaware State? Tottenham vs. Astonville? I could 
stand no more. I dove for the remote control, 
pounding on the "on-off" switch. The tube went 
quiet and dark. It looked rather peaceful sitting 
there, like a wounded animal put mercifully out of 
its misery. It seemed to be saying, "Thank you." 

I grabbed my golf bag and headed out the door. 



Spoi 


ts Calendar 


FRIDAY, October 2 
7 p.m. 


Women's Volleyball vs. Azusa Pacific, gym 


SATURDAY, October 3 
10 a.m. 

1 1 :30 a.m. 
12 noon 
1:30 p.m. 


Women's Cross Country 

Fourth annual CLC Invitational 

Soccer vs. Azusa, here 

Women's Volleyball vs. Pomona-Pitzer, Gym 

Varsity Football at Claremont-Mudd College 


SUNDAY, October 4 

2 p.m. 

3 p.m. 


Intramurals/Open gym 
Intramural football/north field 
Band vs. Choir football game, 
Mt. Clef Stadium 


MONDAY, Octobers 
8 p.m. 


Intramurals/Open gym 


TUESDAY, October 6 

3 p.m. 
7 p.m. 


Soccer vs. La Verne, here 

Women's Volleyball vs. LA Baptist/gym 


WEDNESDAY, October 7 
8:30 p.m. 


Intramurals/Open gym 


THURSDAY, October 8 
8 p.m. 


Intramurals/Coed volleyball meeting, SUB 



page 16 



CLCEcho October 2, 1981 



sports 



Kingsmen air show stuns Bulldogs 



By Steve Ashworth 

The 1981 Kingsmen 
iuuib.il! squad began the 
season on a rather dis- 
appointing note, dropping 
their first two contests, 
but came back with a ven- 
geance in their home de- 
but, defeating their peren- 
nial rivals, the University 
of Redlands Bulldogs, in 
a 27-6 romp. 

Determined to bounce 
back from their slow start, 
the Kingsmen got on the 
scoreboard early. Barry 
Toston took Redlands' 
kicker Greg Hughes' boot 
on the four, and some 
96 yards and 14 seconds 
later the Kingsmen led 
6-0. Glenn Fischer's point 
after was good, and Cal 
Lutheran held a very early 
7-0 lead. 

After the ensuing kick- 
off, the Kingsmen defense 
went to work. Swarming 
and cutting like men 
possessed, CLC stopped 
the Redlands rushing 
attack cold. Cornerback 
Preston Hale ended all 
hope for the Bulldogs on 
the first series, as he shot 
in from the left to sack 
Bulldog quarterback 

Carlos Martinez for a 
12-yard loss. 

Taking over the ball on 
their own 33, the Kings- 
men air show went to 
work, playing havoc with 




Tom Cooney intercepts (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 



the Bulldog defensive 
backfield. Led by quarter- 
back Mike Jones, a .trans- 
fer out of BYU, the 
Kingsmen marched 67 
yards in 10 plays, capped 
off by a perfect corner 
pass from Jones to senior 
wide receiver Mark Sutton 
from 18 yards out for 
the score. 



While the CLC defense 
continued to stymie Coach 
Frank Serrao's Bulldogs, 
the Kingsmen offensive 
unit kept right on rolling, 
piling up 199 yards in 
total offense in the first 
half, 125 of which came 
through the air. 

Chris Forbes, a 6-1 , 204- 
pound junior linebacker 



from Tustin, Ca., led the 
defensive swarm, as he was 
all over the field, and at 
times it seemed that 
Forbes was in the Bulldog 
backfield more than the 
Bulldog running backs. 

Kingsmen Head Coach 
Bob Shoup used all three 
of his quarterbacks with 
some degree of success, as 
freshman Jim Wolak led 
the offensive charge at the 
close of the first half, end- 
ing with a 19-yard scoring 
pass to Steve Hagen to give 
the Kingsmen a 19-0 lead. 
Jim Kitzpatrick's conver- 
sion attempt split the up- 
rights, and the Kingsmen 
went into the locker room 
at halftime holding a 20-0 
lead. 

When the second half 
started, things didn't go 
much better for the Bull- 
dogs. On their first pos- 
session, the Bulldogs' 
David Ruiz, in for the in- 
jured Martinez was hit 
hard by Forbes, and the 
ball popped loose. Sen- 
ior defensive end Steve De 
Coud was right on top of 
the play, and the Kings- 
men took over at the 
Redlands 39 yard line. 

Cal Lutheran started to 
work, but were held by 
the Bulldog defense, and 
turned the ball over at the 
30 yard line. But when 
things go bad, they all go 
bad, and on third and two, 
the Kingsmen 's Tom 



Cooney stepped in front 
of a Ruiz pass and took it 
36 yards for the fourth 
CLC touchdown of the 
day. Fitzpatrick convert- 
ed the score, and Cal Luth- 
eran was on top 27-0. 

Perhaps the only real 
highlight of the day for 
the Bulldogs came in the 
closing minutes of the 
game when Ruiz hit tight 
end Todd Beld on a 70- 
yard scoring toss. 

The Kingsmen defense 
held Redlands' outstand- 
ing runningback Tony 
Haertl to 108 yards on 26 
carries, and held the Bull- 
dogs to a mere 74 net 
yards rushing. 

Cal Lutheran's offense 
demonstrated its passing 
strength, passing for 219 
yards. Led by the 12 for 
17, 143 yard performance 
of Mike Jones, the Kings- 
men aerial attack provid- 
ed the spark to snap Cal 
Lutheran out of their 
season slump. 

The Kingsmen face the 
Claremont-Mudd Stags 
this weekend, and will def- 
initely be up and ready to 
play. Following this big 
victory, the Kingsmen are 
poised and ready to 
pounce at the first Clare- 
mont mistake. "I think 
we are like a time bomb 
waiting to explode," said 
James, "and I pity anyone 
that's around when that 
happens." 



Winter play readies baseball for '82 season 



By Dale Leisen 



It sure seems like the 
wrong time of the year to 
be talking about Cal-Lu 
baseball, but it is currently 
alive and kicking. 

Coming off their most 
successful season in the 
schools's history, the CLC 
baseball team is busy at 
work this winter to recap- 
ture last year's magic. Ac- 
cording to Coach Al 
Schoenberger, "there 

should be no disappoint- 
ments." 

Schoenberger sees tic 



winter program as a learn- 
ing experience for both 
himself and the players, 
especially the incoming 
freshmen and transfer 
students. 

"It's a time to learn 
each other's systems and 
to get to know each other. 
It gives me a chance to see 
who I want to place 
where." 

Unlike most schools who 
have a rigorous summer 
and winter program, the 
Schoenberger system con- 
sists only of a winter pro- 
gram that meets but three 
times a week and runs 



from September 17 to 
December 5. However, 
Schoenberger does not 
completely discourage 

players from summer ball, 
except for the pitchers. 

"Some of our players 
played a full schedule 
last year, played summer 
ball, and are still bright- 
eyed and bushy-tailed. But 
I'd rather have the pitchers 
spend the summer at the 
beach. There are only so 
many pitches in an arm." 

All in all, the Kingsmen 
play a total of 17 games, 
with their debut coming 
against the Philadelphia 



Phillies' rookie squad in 
mid-October. With what 
he calls, "the team with 
the deepest talent since 
I've been here," Schoen- 
berger has definite rea- 
son for optimism, despite 
returning only two starters 
from last year's squad 
(third baseman Bobby 
Ginther and second base- 
man Mark Sutton, who is 
currently playing foot- 
ball.) 

While Schoenberger be- 
lieves his team is rich in 
talent, he singled out three 
transfers as ones to watch 
both this winter and next 



spring; catcher John West- 
moreland from Fresno 
State, rightfielder Mark 
Bush from Glendale JC in 
Arizona and another JC 
transfer, Dave Ward, who 
could see action at either 
first base or left field. 

If Schoenberger had his 
way, the winter season 
wouldn't be quite so long. 
"As far as I'm concerned, 
we could be ready to go 
tomorrow." 

With all the talent, 
whether it be tomorrow 
or next spring, you can bet 
on them going pretty far. 




CLC Echo 



PAID 


Th 


Juand Oaks. 


Ca 




IV 


mil No. 68 



Volume XXI No. 4 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



October 9, 1981 



Committee decision secret 



'Tango' decision rests with Miller 



By 

David Archibald 

John Carlson 

Mark Hoffmeier 

Richard Korzuch 

Paul Ohrt 

The controversy over the 
proposed artist/lecture 
film, "Last Tango in 
Paris," continued Wednes- 
day night as an eight-mem- 
ber committee viewed the 
film at a special screening 
in the home of Ron Krag- 
thorpe, dean of student 
affairs. 

The committee, com- 
posed of the four class 
presidents, (Brad Folke- 
stad, senior class; Richard 
Spratling, junior class; 
Richard Hahn, sophomore 
class, and Lori Galbreath, 



freshman class) three 
faculty members (speech 
professor Dr. Beverley 
Kelley, and English pro- 
fessors Dr. Janice Bowman 
and Dr. Melvyn Haber- 
man) and academic dean 
Dr. David Schramm view- 
ed the film, and after a 
discussion and secret-bal- 
lot vote, made a confiden- 
tial recommendation to 
Kragthorpe and CLC Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller. 

The committee, whose 
student members were ap- 
pointed jointly by Krag- 
thorpe and ASCLC Presi- 
dent Steve Smith after 
approval by the senate. 



vill 



the 



of the secret-ballot vote, 
Kragthorpe said. 

"The decision of the 
committee is not binding," 



Kragthorpe said Wednes- 
day, "It is a recommenda- 
tion only." 

The ultimate decision, 
Kragthorpe said, rests with 
CLC President Jerry 
Miller. 

"He (Miller)- is the one 
who has to deal with the 
constituent churches, and 
the community and what 
they might do if the film 
is shown," said Krag- 
thorpe. "You can't se- 
parate responsibility from 
authority." 

"The results will not be 
released," said Kragthorpe. 
"If the group says it is 
inappropriate, the film will 
not be shown. But, if the 
group approves, and the 
president of the college 
says it causes some con- 
(See "Tanao, " p. 2) 




"Oh, f—lng God!" cried Stuart Winchester, depicting a key 
moment in "Last Tango in Paris, " scheduled for October 16. 
(Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Senate welcomes f rosh officers 



By Richard Korzuch 

The ASCLC senate met 
Sunday evening with the 
highlight of the meeting 
being the introduction of 
the new freshman class of- 
ficers. 

Recently elected frosh 
president Lori Galbreath, 
treasurer Carla Masters, 
secretary Karen Skjervum, 
met with the Senate for 
the first time. 

Nancy LaPorte, ASCLC 
executive treasurer, report- 
ed on the annual alumni 
retreat where concern was 
shown by the alumni for 
the well-being of the stu- 
dents and the school. 

LaPorte also noted that 
the association will try to 



bring in professionals from 
different job areas to 
speak on campus. 

In other business the 
first meeting of the new 
Security Maintenance 

Committee was discussed 
with concern expressed by 
Hoff about the apathy in- 
dicated by the meeting's 
low turnout. 

Hoff said that director 
of facilities, Cliff Williams 
is very enthused about the 
committee. "Williams 

noted," Hoff said, "that 
there are a lot of prob- 
lems with vandalism on 
campus and that one-third 
of his ground crew is cur- 
rently dealing with vandal- 
ism." 

It was also noted that 
former security guard Fred 



Behrens quit his security 
position because he was 
going to be assigned a 
night shift and he did not 

Also discussed was the 
sexual harrassment state- 
ment printed in the Echo 
September 25. "It is good 
to see something like this 
in writing," said Hoff, who 
said there was never any- 
thing in writing concern 
ing a situation where a stu- 
dent might be sexually 
harrassed by either a mem- 
ber of the faculty or ad' 
ministration. 

On class reports, Carol 
Ludicke, senior class vice 
president noted that the 
photographer is lined up 
for senior pictures, sign- 
ups having taken place this 



past week. "Pictures will 
be taken inside for better 
quality pictures that will 
be suitable for resumes," 
Ludicke noted. 

Richard Spratling, jun- 
ior class president, report- 
ed that a dance with a 
'preppy' theme wilt be 
held October 17 in one of 
the New West dorms. 
Spratling also said that the 
junior class has had one 
meeting so far this year 
and will have another in 
about a week. 

Sophomore class pre- 
sident Richard Hahn said 
that the sophomore class 
held a beach trip Sept- 
ember 20. He also noted 
that a class meeting and 
newsletter will he nart of 



the sophomores' October 
activities. 

Finally, Janelle Teppen, 
commuter coordinator 
needed ten senators to vol- 
unteer their rooms for the 
"Adopt a Commuter 
Roomate" program as she 
was finding it hard to get 
volunteers by going door 
to door. 

Teppen noted that an 
ice cream social was held 
Wednesday night for res- 
idents who wanted to 
meet their 'adopted' room- 
ates. "I have to get it 
done," Teppen noted, by 
asking for senate volun- 
teers. "Out of the fresh- 
man dorms I went to, on- 
ly fifteen rooms wanted to 
Darticipate." 



Tango' discussed 
page 5 



World hunger 
page 6 




As the Lu Turns 
page 7 



Spikers are 9-1 
page 12 



page 2 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



news 



'Tango' showing appears in doubt 



(continued from p. 1) 

cern from the outside, 

then he will decide." 

Reporters were denied 
access to both the screen- 
ing of the film, and the 
debate following. 
, Kragthorpe told the 
Echo "We will not call 
you until after the stu- 
dents have left the meet- 
ing." 

Reporters waited out- 
side the Kragthorpe resi- 
dence for approximately 
90 minutes before ap- 
proaching with their ques- 
tions for both the class 
presidents and faculty. 

Although Kragthorpe 
said the results of the vote 
would not be released, the 
Echo contacted all four 
class presidents upon their 



return to campus, and 
while only Folkestad re- 
vealed his vote of support 
for presentation. Gal- 
breath's statement was 
clearly in favor of allowing 
the film to be shown. 

"I think it should be 
shown," Galbreath said. 
"It brings questions to 
mind about the subject. 
We show movies here 
about murder, so why 
should we hide the sex? 
It's around, and we see it 
happening." 

Galbreath added that she 
feels the benefits outweigh 
the controversy and dis- 
advantages. 

Folkestad also supported 
showing the film, and said 
that he did vote in favor of 
showing it as scheduled. 



"Everything said in the 
movie had a deeper mean- 
ing," said Folkestad. "It 
would make people 
think." 

Folkestad went on to 
explain that he feels the 
committee vote should be 
released. 

"I don't see the purpose 
of the committee if it's 
all up to President Miller," 
Folkestad said. "It bothers 
me that the votes aren't 
being publicized." 

Spratling expressed re- 
servations about showing 
the film on campus, but 
did say that he was glad to 
have seen the movie. 

"It had good qualities 
and good points," Sprat- 
ling said, "but there were 
aspects I felt shouldn't be 



shown on campus." 

Hahn said that portions 
of the film were educa- 
tional, but that some of- 
fended him. When asked 
about other aspects of the 
screening, he declined to 
comment. 

Artist/lecture commis- 
sioner Stuart Winchester, 
one of the most prominent 
supporters of the film's 
presentation, said at the 
Sept. 20 senate meeting 
that he feels the school 
suffers an "identity crisis" 
because of the controversy 
the film has raised. 

Winchester has empha- 
sized that the purpose of 
the film series is to chal- 
lenge students and the 
college community to exa- 
mine their values, and to 



test their belief systems. 

"How can beliefs be 
changed," Winchester 

asked, "if they have not 
been tested?" 

"When I first took of- 
fice," said Winchester, "I 
made it known that I 
wanted a controversial 
film to be shown." 

Kragthorpe and Win- 
chester have both em- 
phasized that the content 
of the film, and the po- 
tential that some 'may be 
offended, is being clearly 
and frequently stated. 

"I will be making a state- 
ment prior to the film as 
to its content," said Win- 
chester, "so that if anyone 
feels they may be offend- 
ed, they can lea*ve." 

(See "Tango, p. 4) 



Convocators examine CLC goals 



By Susan DeBuhr 

"Building Life Togeth- 
er" will be the theme of 
the 22nd annual convoca- 
tion of California Luther- 
an College, to be held on 
campus October 22 and 
23. 

The convocation is the 
annual meeting of the CLC 
corporation, with the con- 
vocators acting as share- 
holders, according to Bev- 
erly Anderson, who is co- 
ordinator of the meeting. 

The convocators are res- 
ponsible for electing mem- 
bers of the boarcT of re- 
gents, which is the gover- 



ning body of the college. 
The regents have quarterly 
business meetings, and 
they are responsible for 
electing the president of 
the college. The regents 
will be meeting the same 
weekend as the convoca- 
tors. 

The convocators will be 
reviewing the "college mis- 
sion statement ," which is 
a declaration of the pur- 
pose and goals of the col- 
lege. Questions that are 
pertinent to the contents 
of the statement will be 
discussed, and the state- 
ment may be revised. 

There are a total of 100 
convocators. Forty are e- 



lected by the American 
Lutheran Church, and 
forty are elected by the 
Lutheran Church in Amer- 
ica. Half of these convo- 
cators are members of the 
clergy, and half are laity. 

The other 20 convoca- 
iprs include CLC President 
Jerry Miller, seven faculty 
representatives, three stu- 
dents, and nine members 
of the community who are 
interested in promoting 
Christian higher education 
This year's student convo- 
cators are Laura Dressier, 
Sue Evans and Phil Smith. 

The student convocators 
then become important by 
representing the students 



at the annual meeting, by 
voicing student concerns 
and by being able to an- 
swer questions that may 
be raised about the stu- 
dents. 

In addition to participat- 
ing in the convocation, 
convocators support the 
"college financially, help 



with the recruiting of new 
students, and do public 
relations work in their 
home congregations and 
communities. 

"They are a very inter- 
ested group and they are 
advocates for the stu- 
dents," said Anderson. 
"They want the students 
to have the very best." 



Moore wins froshVP 



GTE assigns permanent numbers 



By Monique Castille 

CLC dorm rooms have 
each been assigned perma- 
nent phone numbers by 
General Telephone Com- 
pany, effective this school 
year. 

According to Dean Krag- 
thorpe, dean of student 
affairs, the purpose is to 
assure an easier and more 



accurate way of establish- 
ing an on-campus phone 
directory. 

Over the summer, 
General Telephone decid- 
ed to make the existing 
extensions permanent, 
providing themselves with 
easier classification and 
less confusion involving 
changes for various rea- 
sons. This same proposal 
was brought about some 
years ago, but the phone 



company declined the ef- 
forts because of the time 
involved. 

So far there have been 
few complaints with the 
new system. 

With the new system, 
incoming students will al- 
ready be identified and 
categorized before the 
start of the semester, en- 
abling the student direc- 
tory to be published more 
quickly and accurately. 




jodi Moore hopes to "do 
a good job" as frosh vice 
president. (Echo photo by 
Mark Ledebur.) 



By Holly Wagne/ 

Jodi Moore, Thompson 
Hall resident, was elected 
freshman class vice-presi- 
dent in a runoff election 
held Friday, Oct. 2. 



Moore said, "I am very 
thankful that I won and 
I just hope I can do a 
really good job." 

As freshman class vice- 
president Moore sees two 
functions of student go- 
vernment: to provide fun 
activities for freshmen stu- 
dents as a way of getting 
to know each other and to 
be a constructive help to 
the community. 

As a supplement, to 
usual dances, barbecues 
and competitions, Moore 
would like to see such 
activities as aluminum can 
drives and newspaper 
drives as a way of raising 
money for such organiza- 
tions as Lutheran World 
Relief. 



CLC Echo October 9, 1981 



Sprinklers flood CLC 



By Cheryl Fraser 

The grounds mainten- 
ance staff for California 
Lutheran College, directed 
by Clifford Williams and 
headed by Jim Kunze, will 
be working with what Wil- 
liams described as a "catch 
22" situation this year, as 
far as watering the campus 
is concerned. 

Some areas near the wes- 
tern end of campus were 
reseeded and fertilized 
over the summer. These 
new lawns need particul- 
ar care and maintenance , 
including special watering 
to insure that they grow 
properly. 



The 



lav. 



the 



dorms on the eastern end 
of campus have different 
problems. Some of the 
areas do not get the proper 
amount of water. One 
way to compensate for the 
problem, is to over-run 
water to water these areas. 
The grounds mainten- 
ance staff uses two basic 



watering systems around 
campus. Some of these 
systems are run by timers, 
while others are manually 
operated. Randy Rizzo 
operates the manually con- 
trolled sprinkler systems. 
The manually controlled 
systems are run during the 
day, because Rizzo has 
many other duties around 
campus. 

The sprinklers run by 
timers operate in the even- 
ings, according to Wil- 
liams, who explained that 
this permits the lawns used 
most by students during 
the day to be watered. 

T 'Our biggest problem 
with the sprinklers is van- 
dalism," said Kunze, who 
explained that sprinklers 
are often moved or brok- 



Kunze and his staff try 
to check all of the systems 
on a weekly basis and he 
suggests that if a student 
notices a problem he or 
she report it to the 
maintenance department 
in the facilities office. 



news 




Freshman Dave Lawrence, stands in one of the many 
puddles of water around CLC's campus. (Photo by Mark 
Ledebur.) 



Food 

Committee 
serves 

By Connie Witbeck 

The Food Committee's 
aim this year is to improve' 
the campus food service. 
The purpose of this com- 
mittee is to listen to the 
complaints and suggestions 
of students in order to 
change the menus and up- 
grade service. 

Karen Tibbitts, CLC nu- 
tritionist and member of 
the committee, emphasiz- 
ed that "student response 
does help us decide 
whether to add or delete 
an entree." 

The members of the 
committee also want to 
improve the salad bar. 
"We want to focus on the 
salad bar by providing 
five different fresh vege- 
tables every day," said 
Tibbitts. 

In addition, the com- 
mittee handles the special 
dinners such as Mexican 
food for Cinco de Mayo, 
steak for Valentine's Day, 
and chicken for the Poly- 
nesian dinner. 



CLC takes steps to conserve 



By Kristin Stumpf 

Southern California Edi- 
son Company is working 
with CLC to reduce elec- 
tricity consumption and 
make Cal Lutheran a more 
energy efficient commu- 
nity. 

CLC was awarded an 
energy conservation incen- 
tive grant by Southern 
California Edison Com- 
pany last spring to en- 
courage more energy con- 
servation. "We also re- 
ceived an energy audit by 
the Industrial Engineering 
Firm, suggesting what 
should be done to lower 
CLC's energy costs," ac- 
cording to A. Dean 
Buchanan, vice president 
for business and finance. 

As a part of this pro- 
gram all incandescent 
lights in Mt. Clef, Peder- 



son, and Thompson have 
been changed to florescent 
lights. Buchanan noted 
that before the switch 
each room required 360 
watts per hour, whereas 
now they only use 88. 
"There are far more effec- 
tive energy plans for 
Thompson and Pederson, 
but it would cost over 
$100,000 a piece to make 
these improvements, 

which is out of our range 
at the moment." added 
Buchanan. 



...new lights 
better lighting.. 



All exterior incandescent 
lights were replaced with 
high pressure sodium light- 
ing. These new lights pro- 
vide better lighting and use 



less. At the same time 
additional lights were add- 
ed to provide more light- 
ing in some of the dark 
areas on campus, such as 
along the steps by Nygreen 
and in Kingsmen Park. 

The lighting program is 
not yet 100% complete, 
but significant progress has 
been made. 

Insulating CLC's gym 
was one of the projects 
that was tackled during 
the summer. Insulation 
was installed in the ceiling 
of the gym and a new roof 
was put on. Future plans, 
for the gym also include 
insulating the exterior 
walls. This will both keep 
the heat out of the gym 
in the warm weather and 
help lower cooling costs. 

Seven "Dri-Vac" coolers 
were also installed in the 
gym this summer. These 
water circulation units are 



much more energy effi- 
cient than the traditional 
air conditioning system, 
and as a unit can run a 
three-quarter horsepower 
motor. 

"The new classroom 
building will be the first 
on campus to be fully 
insulated," said Buchanan. 
This will greatly reduce 
heating and cooling costs 
for this building. 

This past week a solar 
film was installed on all 
the windows in the ad- 
ministration building to 
prevent excessive heat loss 
and gain, "If this experi- 
ment proves successful," 
said Buchanan, "then we 
will also insulate the 
library annex this way, 
and perhaps the bookstore 
as well." 

The improvements made 
so far should reduce kwh 



usage by 20 to 40 percent, 
reducing the school's esti- 
mated cost for electricity 
by $10,000 for this year 
alone. Most of the im- 
provements made will have 
paid for themselves within 
two to five years, although 
some have payback 
periods of as short as a 
year. 

Buchanan said he has 
not finished his energy 
conservation program and 
is continually looking for 
more efficient energy 
methods. Some of the 
ideas which he plans to 
pursue are solar heating 
for the pool and centra- 
lized controls for the heat- 
ing and cooling of the 
dorms. 

"We're trying to do all 
we can to reduce electri- 
cal consumption," said 
Buchanan. "In this day 
that's what is important!" 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



news 



'Tango' committee meets 



(co ntinue d from p. 2) 
~A discussion is scheduled 
after the film, Kragthorpe 
noted, and a full page 
advertisement in the Echo 
has been scheduled for 
publication today. 

An artist/lecture com- 
mission film series infor- 
mation release, circulated 
throughout the student 
body, called the film one 
of the "deepest essays that 
the cinema has ever pro- 
duced." 

A central issue in the 



debate over "Last Tango" 
is whether the film is 
pornographic or an epic 
work of cinematic art. 

"There was sex," said 
Spratling, "but not for 
pornographic purposes." 

Hahn declined to ela- 
borate on his position, 
saying only that some 
parts of the film offended 
him, and that he thought 
it was educational. 

"The porno stuff is over- 
done," said Folkestad. 
"It's not a porno movie." 



"When I went into it," 
said Galbreath, "everyone 
had told me that it was a 
porno movie. I didn't con- 
sider it a porno film." 

Winchester does not see 
"Tango" as a work of 
pornography. 

"If I'd wanted to bring 
cheap pornography here," 
he said, "I would have 
gotten some stag films." 

CLC student Jeff Ruby 
was one of the speakers 
participating in the debate 
and discussion held at the 
senate meeting on Sept. 



27. Ruby said that the 
alcohol and cohabitation 
policies of CLC would be 
rendered "useless" if the 
film were shown. 

Rick Hamlin, former 
ASCLC vice president, said 
that, "it would be hypo- 
critical to show a film 
like this," at CLC. 

Ruby added that the 
film would "not be repre- 
sentative of a religious 
organization like CLC," 
but said that for the senate 
to prohibit the screening 
would be "censorship." 



Throughout the debate, 
CLC President Jerry Miller 
has made no public state- 
ment about his position on 
the issue. 

The board of regents 
meets next week, and 
Miller may have to present 
his handling of the contro- 
versy at that time. 

"One film cannot bring 
the college down," said 
Kragthorpe at the Septem- 
ber 27 meeting, "but it 
can't open the eyes of all 
of our peers, either." 



Circle K contributes to community 



By Kristin Hara 

The college branch of 
the Kiwanis organization, 
Circle K, is a service club 
designed to allow college 
students the opportunity 
to make a valuable contri- 
bution to the local com- 
munity. 

Circle K is supported by 
the local Kiwanis club and 
works with them on vari- 
ous service projects. Their 



faculty advisor, Dr. Mi- 
chael Doyle, is one of two 
advisors from the Kiwanis 
group. 

"It brings out something 
in yourself you don't usu- 
ally see, it really makes 
you feel good," comment- 
ed one Circle K member. 
"I've really become aware 
of the things I can do to 
help other people." 

Several activities are 
planned for this year, in- 
cluding a Christmas party 



and an Easter egg hunt for 
the people at the Thou- 
sand Oaks Convalarium. 

In early November, Cir- 
cle K will host a picnic for 
child ren from the state 
mental institution at Ca- 
marillo and escort them 
to CLC's Childrens Thea- 
ter production of Cinder- 
ella. 

One of the main events 
of Circle K is their annual 
convention. Held each 



year in a different loca- 
tion, representatives of all 
the Circle K clubs in Cali- 
fornia attend. There are 
workshops and seminars 
on such subjects as "How 
to be a leader," and a 
chance to meet people of 
many different back- 
grounds, alt working to- 
gether to improve society. 
This year's club officers 
are Laura Dressier, presi- 
dent; Jane Blume, vice 
president; Laura Kramer, 



treasurer and Dawn Zim- 
merman, secretary. The 
club has about 25 mem- 
bers and is open to all stu- 
dents. 

To get involved in Circle 
K, come to a Monday 
meeting at 6:00 p.m. in 
the SUB. 

If you want to help out 
but can't attend the meet- 
ings contact one of the of- 
ficers or Doyle. 




Friday Oct. 9* 8:] 



ofcnih^ itf 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



pageS 



editorial 



Echo Editorial 

Get involved early 

When Dean Kragthorpe and President Jerry Miller act 
upon the committee of eight's recommendation regarding 
the showing of "The Last Tango in Paris," someone is 
going to be unhappy. 

Either those who do not want to see such a sleazy 
smut film at CLC or those who will be incensed at such 
sanctimonius censorship will be displeased with the 
result. 

What we'd like to suggest to you unhappy ones is 
this: next time get involved early. 

If you really care about things like censorship or smut, 
come to things like senate meetings or candidate forums. 
Here you'll get a chance to confront the people who 
will make decisions for you; and before they make up 
their mind. 

We believe most officers of student government are 
only too pleased to have someone give them their con- 
cerns; usually they face a wall of apathy. One quiet talk 
before a vote or election will do much more than a dis- 
senting 10-minute speech afterwards. 

And if you still find that your views do not prevail, 
there is one obvious solution-become a part of student 
government yourself. They, maybe, you'll get your way. 

'.Tango' should 



be shown... 



By Shai 



t Makokian 



Next Friday night the 
film "The Last Tango in 
Paris" is scheduled to be 
shown. The scheduling of 
the film is currently caus- 
ing a campus controversy. 
At present, a review board 
is deciding the fate of the 
film. 

If the board decides 
against showing the film, 
it will be a sad reflection 
of the spirit of education 
at CLC. 

Lately, CLC has been 
nicknamed a "happening." 
However, there is a lot 
more happening in the 
outside world than on this 
microcosm of a college 
campus. Sheltering the stu- 
dents from the option of 
seeing a film which ex- 
poses some harsh realities 
would be a mistake. 

The main objection to 
the movie is that CLC is 
a Christian school and, 
as such, should not pro- 
mote such a film. What 
people fail to realize is 
that showing a film does. 
not necessarily condone 
the film's contents. If 
anything, Christians should 



be exposed to many facets 
of life if they are to be 
holistic beings. How can 
we know what we are up 
against if we run away 
and hide ourselves from it? 
As Christians in the 
United States, we should 
be thankful for the firsi 
amendment which guaran 
tees our freedom of ret" 
gion and speech. Just a 
we do not want to be cen- 
sored, we should think 
seriously before exercising 
censorship. What would it 
say for our Christian open- 
mindedness if the film 
were banned from the 
campus? {And why wasn't 
all this argued before the 
film was scheduled?-The 
dean did approve it.) 

Especially due to the 
controversy it has created, 
the film should be shown. 
We have the right to 
choose whether or not we 
want to go see it. (Just as 
we can choose whether or 
not to attend church). 
After seeing it, we can 
decide for ourselves how 
we feel about the subject 
and the way in which it 
was handled in the movie. 
We deserve the right to 
make the choices for our- 
selves. 




m J§mt' | illllfc 










.but not in this atmosphere 



By John Carlson- 

"The Last Tango in 
Paris" was a landmark in 
film history. It showed a 
stark, shocking, and 
deadly serious picture of 
human sexuality as it had 
never been seen before in 
the movies. It was, per- 
haps, Marlon Brando's 
greatest film performance. 

In short, it was, and still 
is, a great movie. 

Many people hated it. 

This highly controversial 
movie will be shown in the 
gym October 16,' and, be- 
cause either some will be 
offended or others simply 
will fail to understand the 
movie, many are still going 
to hate it. 

Artist/lecture commis- 
sioner Stuart Winchester 
says there will be an an- 
nouncement before the 
movie to warn the viewers 
what they are going to see 
if they choose to stay. 

Many of you will say 
this will be much too little 
much too late. Many of 
you will say that, as a 
Christian school, we have 
standards to uphold. Many 
of you will say that movies 
dealing with such "trashy" 
subjects should not even 
be made, much less seen- 
especially at a community 
which prides itself on be- 



ing called Christian. And 
many of you will say, 
with reason, that you 
never expressed any desire 
to see such a movie, and 
your money should not 
be going towards it. 

Personally, this writer 
disagrees. But unless we 
intend to drag this contro- 
versy on for who knows 
how many Echo editions 
this side must be presented 

...is the 
controversy of 

more 
importance?... 

and valued for what it is 
worth. 

What this writer fails to 
understand is Mr. Winches- 
ter's motives. 

Does he actually expect 
us to lie on the gym floor 
in bean bag chairs, (where, 
the dialogue, in the past, 
has often been reduced to 
an unintelligible mumble), 
and take in this movie 
with the seriousness it de- 
serves? Does he not have 
the slightest suspicion that 
this Friday night at the 
movies with our peers can 
turn this film into silly 
porn. It will only take 



wo or three loud-mouth- 
ed jokers to ruin it, Mr. 
Winchester. You can be 
sure of that. 

But do not get me 
wrong. This is, indeed, a 
great movie. It is also a 
very difficult movie. And 
one many of us would be 
worse off missing. How- 
ever, when I want to listen 
to a little light music. I 
do not put on "Le Sacre 
du Printemps" by Stravin- 
sky. Nor, when I sit down 
to do some light reading 
do I pick up a copy of 
Kant's "Critique of Pure 
Reason." And this is what 
our Friday night movies 
are and should be-pure 
entertainment and an 
evening of fun with our 
friends. 

but if Mr. Winchester 
wants to "challenge us to 
think," are there not hun- 
dreds of other movies thai 
will also do this? Mr. 
Winchester also says the 
"Last Tango" "explores 
culture, death, and sexual- 
ity, three basic human 
ideals." Here, too, are 
there not many other 
more appropriate movies 
that can also do this--ones 
in which more of us will 
understand? Or, is the con- 
troversy Mr. Winchester 
speaks of of more impor- 
tance? 
(See "Tango," p. 6) 



page 6 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



editorial 



World hunger must be confronted 



by Erik Olson 
(This Is the first of three ports) 

In March 1980, Presi- 
dent Jimmy Carter receiv- 
ed the final Report of the 
Presidential Commission 
on World Hunger. The pre- 
face to this 250-page docu- 
ment stated: "The major 
recommendation of the 
Presidential Commission i 
on World Hunger is that 
the United States Govern- 
ment make the elimination 
of hunger the primary 
focus of its relationships 
with the developing coun- 
tries beginning with the 
decade of the 1980s." To 
do this, the commission 
recognized the need for 
significant reformulation 
of present U.S. policy 
toward development 

assistance, trade, foreign 
investment and foreign af- 
fairs. 

Very significant is the 
relative degree of commit- 
tment which the commis- 
sion insisted was necessary 



for this reformulation to 
be done intelligently and 
justly. They said, "to 
solve the problem of hun- 
ger, we Americans must 
begin to reorder our 
national priorities so that 
U.S. actions that coutd 
alleviate world hunger are 
accorded status equal to 
the actions needed to safe- 
guard other aspects of our 
national security." 



need for 
reformulation 



Clearly, those who have 
given serious attention to 
the problem of world hun- 
ger view it as one of the 
major challenges to this 
nation and the world- a 
challenge which must be 
faced, but which to most 
Americans is-perhaps cata- 
strophically-still remote. 

Fundamental to any dis- 
cussion of world hunger 
such as this is a sensitivity 



to both its quantitative 
and qualitative characteris- 



living with 

acute 

hunger 



In reference to the 
former, the World Bank 
reported earlier this year 
that 800 million people 
are now living in "desti- 
tute poverty "-conditions 
which are synonymous 
with acute hunger. These 
are people who do not get 
enough calories to make a 
normal life possible, peo- 
ple who literally live on 
the edge of starvation. 



800 million 



destitute poverty 



If the numbers of hun- 
gry people who receive 
enough calories, but who 
are unable to take in 
enough protein and other 
essential nutrients are 
counted, the figure is 
between one and two 
billion according to 
various estimates of the 
U.N. Food and Agricul- 
ture Organization. Nota- 
bly, almost half of these 
hungry people are child- 
ren, and most of the rest 
are women. 

a challenge 

to 

most Americans 



The qualitative dimen- 
sions of world hunger are 
equally important, al- 
though for the most pari 
invisible. In "Bread for 
the World" Arthur Simon 
describes them this way: 
Relatively few victims 



have shrivelled limbs or 
beg from tourists. Instead 
they suffer for years in 
quiet obscurity. Their 
bodies and often their 
minds function at half 
pace. They get sick too 
often and die too soon. 
When death arrives, ft 
seldom comes as an un- 
disguised case of starva- 
tion. Usually it takes the 
more merciful form of 
measles or diarrhea or 
some other ordinary dis- 
ease...^. (Butj behind the 
overpowering, impersonal 
statistics on hunger are 
people, real people, suffer- 
ing and dyina because they 
do not enjoy a basic right 
that the rest of us take 
for granted; the right to 
a nutritionally adequate 
diet. And these individuals 
comprise much of the 
human family. 



(Next week, "World Hun- 
ger and U.S. Public Policy, 
Part Two: Why Should the 
United States be Con- 
cerned?") 



Tango' not appropriate Letters to the Editor 



cont. from p. 5_ 
just about any movie 
can be defended in regards 
to its aesthetic credibility, 
from "Pink Flamingos" to 
"Caligula" to "Fritz the 
Cat." This does not mean 
they deserve to be shown 
for our Friday night enter- 
tainment. 

But then maybe I am 
wrong. Maybe we will all 
sit down and watch this 
movie like the adults we 
claim to be and come 
away from it with a new 
perspective on our chang- 



ing male and female sex 
roles. Perhaps we will all 
wander over to the SUB 
afterwards, with our 
mouths agog, and discuss 
the sexual anger and ab- 
surd romanticism of Bran- 
do's Paul, instead of the 
various positions Paul a/id 
leanne did it. 

And if this is so, let me 
be the first to say, "Halle- 
lujah! I was wrong. I under 
estimated us all." 

I suppose we will just 
have to wait and see. 



Dallas Cowboys prove money talks 



Editor: 

I really want to thank 
you for the pleasant little 
chuckle I got from "Cow- 
boys bring fame to CLC." 

Some examples of 
"Fame" that were left out 
was the veteran who was 
so elated that camp was 
over that at his party in 
Rasmussen he losi about 
four pounds throwing up 
all down the shower and 



onto the floor. He was 
however considerate 

enough to leave it for the 
IDSIE crew to clean up 
after it had "fermented" 
over the weekend. 

What about the girls 
at CLC this summer who 
were on board but 
wouldn't go down to the 
cafe because they were 
continually harassed by 
the Cowboys? 



Maybe we are having 
classes in Mt. Clef because 
the Cowboys' (oops) 
Kingsmen's locker room 
had to be finished before 
an obviously unimportant 
classroom facility. 

Yes, ihe Dallas Cow- 
boys brought fame; more 
importantly they brought 
a lesson for all of us... 
money talks. 

Charlie Coons 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf. news; Richard Hamlin, Sharon Mohahian, 
editorial; Melinda fllaviock, Deircatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Saturnino, bulletin board; 
Sine Ashworth, Rusty Crosby, Sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calfos 

Typesetters: Heidi Behllng, Karen Jorstad, Robert Kunie. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent lorgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie Johnson, Marh Ledebur, Eilene Paulson. 



t Manager: Michelle Mcllvoin 
Advertising Layout: Robert Kunie 
Advertising Manager: Cindy Minhel 
Student Publications Commissioner: Ann L. Boynton 



Opinions expressed in thif publt. otitin arc those o! ih, writers dnd art not be to construed 
as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated ore the ex- 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical limitations. Names may be 
withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication 01 ( aliinrriu Lt/itur.jn College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 It' Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising roles will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo October 9, 1981 



feature 



Haberman shares interests 



By Kri 



i Hara 



A part-time lecturer at 
CLC for the past two 
years, Dr. Melvyn Haber- 
man has this year begun 
teaching at CLC full-time. 
"I taught Freshman En- 
glish," is how he describes 
his former position. "1 
moved up to full-time pro- 
fessor when the job open- 
ed up this fall." 

Including Freshman En- 
glish, Haberman now 
teaches Composition, "a 
preparatory course design- 
ed to develop the skills 
needed for Freshman En- 
glish," American Litera- 
ture from the Beginnings 
to 1865, and is one of 
the professors involved in 
the humanities tutorial 
program. 

"I want to help students 
develop and improve their 
verbal resources so they 
may understand the world 
that they live in more 
fully and be able to ex- 
press this on paper," says 
Haberman. 

"I love literature. It is 
very important in the de- 
velopment of an indivi- 
dual," says Haberman. "I 
wanted to share my en- 
thusiasm." 

Attending first the City 




Dr. Haberman becomes a full- 
photo by Eileen Paulson.) 

College of New York, 
Haberman went on to earn 
his doctorate at Harvard 
and eventually taught 
there. Other schools he has 
taught at include Brooklyn 
College and the University 
of California at Santa 
Barbara. Teaching at 
UCSB for seven years, 



English instructor. (Echo 



Haberman lived in Santa 
Barbara until three years 
ago when he moved to 
Newbury Park with his 
wife and two children. 

Of CLC, Haberman says, 
"I like it, the students are 
very open and willing to 
learn. ..My kids love the 
pool." 




Sitting in the cafeteria can be an interesting exper- 
ience. I recently witnessed an exhibition of grace and 
talent that I will not soon forget! 

Last week, Tom Hoff, our faithful ASCLC vice 
president, gave an outstanding performance of coordi- 
nation and poise. While ascending the stairs to the 
upper dining area, he dumped his dinner tray and ail 
of its contents through the stairs onto the floor beUw, 
creating a mess beyond comprehension. Thanks, Tom, 
for sharing this entertaining stunt and making your- 
self visible to the CLC community. 
******** 

The RASC has once again done a fine job in bringing 
quality Christian rock music to the Lu. The Tom 
Howard Band and David Edwards are outstanding 
musicians who conveyed a special message to the few 
of us who attended; it's too bad more people didn't 
experience last Saturday's concert. I look forward to 
the Benny Hester Band and Leon Patillo concerts in 
the spring! 

******** 

Finally, before I say anything else, I have a few 
comments and corrections on last week's column. 

Firstly, I was informed that Jeff McConnell, senior 
trombonist, is the director of the CLC pep band, not 
Professor Ramsey. My profuse apologies, Jeff. 

Secondly, in regard to my comment that it never 
rains at CLC, I guess I was proved wrong by the freak 
thunderstorm we had last week. I just hope my point 
wasn't lost -- the sprinkler system here still leaves 
much to be desired in terms of timing and conserva- 
tion measures! 

******** 

I pray God's blessings on the entire CLC community 
as we enter another week at the Lu... 



Wiley would rather teach than research 



By Lisa Gaeta 



Dr. Michael Wiley, asso- 
ciate professor in chemis- 
try, recently returned 
from his sabbatical in 
Liverpool, England. While 
he was there, Wiley work- 
ed as a research assistant 
on the Science Research 
Council of Great Britain 
in the department of or- 
ganic chemistry for Dr. 
Bethel, at the University 
of Liverpool. 

"We conducted funda- 
mental research on the 
phenomenon called 

'Chemically Induced Dy- 
namic Nuclear Polariza- 
tion' (CIDNP)," explains 
Wiley. 

He went on to say that 
this was done "with a view 



toward elucidating the 
structure of free radicals, 
which are reactive chemi- 
cal species containing odd 
numbers of electrons." 

Wiley's weekdays were 
spent in the lab, "attempt- 
ing to do chemistry," and 
weekends were spent tra- 
veling to such places as 
London, Stratford and 
Newcastle. During his tra- 
vels he "became fond of 
warm English beer, and 
pub lunches." He also 
spent two weeks in Ger- 
many visiting the Rhine, 
Heidelburg, and many 
other places. 

One of the main dif- 
ferences in English educa- 
tion that Wiley noticed 
was that only about 10 
percent of the population 



goes on to college, or 
university, as it's called 
in England. At sixteen, 
students take a test. If 
they pass it, they go on 
to "higher education"; if 
not, most of them do 
nothing. The unemploy- 
ment rate in Liverpool is 
18 percent. 

Here at CLC, Wiley is 
chairman of the chemistry 
department. He teaches 
organic chemistry and 
quantitative analysis, 

spending about 17 hours 
a week in the classroom. 

When Wiley was asked if 
he'd made any great dis- 
coveries while on sabbati- 
cal, he replied, "Not 
really, but I did discover 
that I would rather teach 
than do research." 




Dr. Wiley, chemistry professor, gladly i 
photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



page 8 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



CLC Echo October 9, 1981 



page 9 



feature 




feature 



Doreen Cragnottl and Carrie Landsgaard rehearse for next week s production of "As You Like it. " (Echo 
pholo by Eileen Paulson.) 

'As You Like It' 



Shakespearean romance 
guaranteed to entertain 



By Sharon Williams 

AS YOU LIKE IT! 

For all you romantics, 
the CLC drama depart- 
ment is presenting the 
Shakespearean pastoral 
comedy "As You Like It," 
on October 1 5 through 
October 18, at 8:15 p.m. 
in the Little Theatre. 

"The play is being pres- 
ented concurrently with 
the opening of the Folger 
Shakespeare Library Exhi- 
bit on tour at Los Angeles' 
California Museum of Sci- 
ence and Industry," said 
director Dr. Richard Ad- 



According to Adams, the 
play is basically about ( 
love. Adams has been do- 
ing some revising of the 
play. He has condensed 
the original cast of thirty 
down to fourteen. Adams 
has also shortened the play 
to run for ninety minutes, 



and has made the dialogue 
easy to understand for 
someone who has little 
background in Shake- 
speare. 

One thing about the play 
is the fact that the two 
women lead parts are 
double-cast. The part of 
Roslind will be portrayed 
on alternating nights by 
junior Carrie Landsgaard, 
and sophomore Beth 
Markgraf. Also, on alter- 
nating nights the part of 
Celia will be portrayed by 
junior Doreen Cragnotti 
and sophomore Greta 
Wedul. 

'It will leave 
you with joy 
in your heart' 

When asked the reason 
for the double casting Ad- 
ams said, "I wanted to give 
two more people the op- 
portunity to be in a Shake- 



spearean play, and to keep 
the other characters on 
their toes." 

Some of the other lead 
parts are the vidian , Duke 
Senior played by Charles 
Mclntyre. The part of the 
mean older brother Oliver 
is being portrayed by John 
Uhler. Mark Freudenberg 
is playing the hero, Orlan- 
do, and Tim Huff is play- 
ing the youngest brother 
Jacques. 

Some of the other actors 
and actresses in the play 
are Andrew Kvammen, 
Derrick Smith, Mark Hoff- 
meier, Caleb Harms, Solo- 
man Spencer and Marie Mc 
Ardle. All of them are 
guaranteed to entertain. 

All in all, the play 
should be an unforgettable 
experience. It will leave 
you with joy in your 
heart and a sense of being 
"in love." Only one more 
week until showtime! 



Small ensembles blend 
old talent with new 



By John Carlson 

Since the Kingsmen 
Quartet began blending 
their vocal harmonies 
twenty-one years ago, the 
small vocal ensembles have 
become a fixture in the 
Cal Lutheran music dep- 
artment. 

The groups offer an ex- 
cellent opportunity for the 
talent in the department 
to get performance experi- 
ence. However, they also 
fulfill a necessary function 
for the school by allowing 
the music department to 
meet the hundreds of re- 
quests they get yearly-re- 
quests the choir and solo- 
ists could not meet alone. 

The three groups that 
sang and performed last 
year will also be doing so 
this year. They are the 
Kingsmen Quartet, the Lu 
Belles, and the Madrigal 
Singers. However, there 
will be several new faces a- 
mong them. 



Of the three groups, the 
Madrigal Singers suffered 
the least number of losses. 
Only one member of the 
quintet has left. Jeff Blain 
has replaced Curtis Lewis 
at tenor. 

"I think it will be a lot 
of fun," Blain said. "This 
is the first time I've sung 
in a group like this. I hope 
my inexperience won't 
throw the group off." 

This is the second year 
the group, dedicated to 
singing music from the fif- 
teenth and sixteenth cen- 
tury, has existed. Dr. C. 
Robert Zimmerman, vocal 
music director, comment- 
ed on their future. "I 
think we've just scratched 
the surface. The potential 
will continue to grow." 

Jon Vieker, the group's 
bass, also sounded optimi- 
stic. "We have a good 
sound. I think we will do 
pretty well." 

"Andrea Frias, Cathy Cas- 
tanet, and Elizabeth Proc- 
tor will sing the three wo- 
men's parts. 



Sid Jacobs and Deryk 
Anderson will be the new 
faces in the Kingsmen 
Quartet, joining last year's 
returnees, John Carlson 
and Mark Freudenberg. 
"It sounds like we are go- 
ing to have a great blend, 
Freudenberg said. "Hope- 
fully we'll be able to do 
even belter than last 
year." 

The Lu Belles, for the 
first time in a few years, 
will feature some new 
voices. Leanne Mathison 
will sing one of the sopra- 
no parts, and Ronda Pet- 
erson will be accompany- 
ing them on piano and 
sometimes stepping in as 
a fourth voice. 

After one rehearsal Zim- 
merman was "very im- 
pressed." He also hinted 
that the group may not 
limit their program to a 
strictly vocal repertoire. 
"There is a lot of variety 
of musical talent," he said. 
"For instance, three of the 
girls play flute." 



New Wings touches hearts 
with musical witness 



By Brian Brooks 

Contemporary Christian 
music with a jazz/soft rock 
emphasis is what the CLC 
based musical group New 
Wings is all about. 

There are 23 members in 
New Wings, and a variety 
of musical instruments will 
be used to bring about the 
band's sound, including 
piano, guitar, bass, and as- 
sorted brass and wood- 
wind instruments. There 
are also four soloists in the 
group: Marie McArdle, 
Leanne Mathison, Beth 
Porter and Derek Smith. 



The group is not a new 
one, this being its twelfth 
year. In its first ten years, 
the group was named In- 
terrobang, changing its 
name to New Wings last 
year. New Wings is not 
affiliated with the music 
department or CLC. 

Jon Vieker will be ar- 
ranging and writing the 
music for the group. O- 
ther members will also be 
doing some writing and 
the band will play songs 
by Keith Green, John H- 
scher, and other Christian 
artists. 

"We hope to reach and 
touch the lives of Christ- 
ians and non-Christians 



through our music, " says 
Vieker, "and during our 
concert we will be giving 
our testimonies as well as 
playing songs." 

"The group is really 
starting to blend musical- 
ly," says Rich Heslep, who 
sings and plays guitar, "We 
really sound ereat!" 

Highlights "of the New 
Wings concert schedule 
will include a performance 
for the campus congrega- 
tion on Oct. 25, a trip to 
the San Juaquin Valley 
from Nov. 20-23, and con- 
certs in the San Francisco 
Bay Area from March 13- 
15. 



French excursion educates 



By Lisa Davis 



Last year, Cathy Coxey, Jan Hanson, and Pam Bertino 
were involved in a student exchange program to France. 
The girls worked hard on getting the program together 
and came up with some interesting results. 

The girls worked out the whole program by them- 
selves, and it was the first time an exchange program to 
a certain school involved more than one person. They 
started planning in April of last year. This involved 
writing to the school in France about finances, tran- 
scripts, and transferable credits. After a great deal of 
serious planning the girls left on Sept. 11, 1980. They 
did not know the final date until the last minute. 

Their French peers seemed 

to have grown up faster 

Cathy Coxey and Jan Hanson stayed in the same home, 
and Pam Bertino stayed with another family. The girls 
felt that the family unit was very strong in France, and 
the children continued to live at home longer than 
American children. They also said% hat their French 
peers seemed to have grown up faster. 

The French, the girls thought, were very conservative 
with their resources and energy. The teenagers did not 
date, but mostly went out in big groups. They felt that 
France was somewhat poor academically, but they 
learned a great deal of the language during their year 
long stay. 

Most of the girls felt it was a growing experience but 
would probably not go again. They said it was all right 
if you were somewhat insecure about going to a foreign 
country, because all the Americans basically flocked to- 
gether. 




Hanson and Coxey felt it was badly organized, main/y 
due to the fact that they did not know until the last 
minute if they were actually going or not. They felt 
that everything turned out all right, taking into con- 
sideration the lack of organization. 

The girls enjoyed the chance of being able to go to 
a foreign country. They felt the student exchange pro- 
gram to France was very beneficial, because it helped 
them to understand different cultures of the world. 



Health service provides personal care 



By Lori Bannister 



The Health Service is available to all students who at- 
tend California Lutheran College. According to Lucy 
Ballard, the director and only full-time nurse, "We take 
care of everything that presents itself." 

CLC's Health Service offers many benefits such as ill- 
ness treatment, health advice, and they also have health 
material on hand. The Health Service also provides treat- 
ment for venereal diseases, pregnancy tests, and psycho- 
logical counseling. 

"We try to be the coordinator between the doctor and 
the student. Should we feel that a student needs more 
treatment than we can administer," says Ballard, "we 
then direct them to the Health Service physician, or a- 
nother professional." 

The two doctors who work in the Health Service are 
Leonard Akland. M.D., and J.T. Milljngton, M.D. Both 
are in private practice in the Thousand Oaks area. 
Barb Frey and Lynne Morris are the two alternate nurses 
working in part-time positions. "They are very dedicated 
part-time nurses," says Ballard. 

The Health Service strives to provide a personal and 
confidential atmosphere. "We want the students to feel 
confident, "explained Ballard. "When they come to the 
Health Service with personal problems, we want them to 



understand that they are only discussed between them- 
selves and the health professional." 

The Regent's building is the location of the health fac- 
ilities. All services are free, except for minimal charges, 
and certain prescription drugs. It is open every weekday, 
8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Students come in not by appoint- 
ment, but on a first come, first serve basis. 

Any emergencies or illnesses that should occur during 
the closed hours of the Health Service should be reported 
to the head resident, or resident advisor. 

f Our, main purpose is 

to serve the students' 



"Over the years, head residents and R.A.'s have been 
very competent in screening the need for immediate 
care. We consider this a great help to us," Ballard says. 

The Health Service staff works under Dean Kragthorpe. 
"We all appreciate the working relationship with Dean 
Kragthorpe," says Ballard, who allows us space in our 
professional specialty, but who is always there in times of 
needed support and explorations." 

Most of the services are free, and all are welcome. "Our 
main purpose," says Ballard, "is to serve the students. 



page 10 



CLC Echo October 9. 1981 



feature 




Communications cares 



v 



Al Schoenberger practices honesty in ail aspects of life. (Echo 
photo by Kent Jorgensen.) 



Schoenberger 
demands honesty 

By Steve Eskildsen 

Coaching the CLC baseball squad again this year is 
Al Schoenberger. Schoenberger, like other CLC coaches 
has full-time job responsibilities aside from coaching. 
He is a security guard. Working on guard duty at night 
and coaching a baseball team during the day, he is a very 
busy man. 

Schoenberger's coaching philosophy and the way he 
deals with his players somewhat reflects his qualities 
as a security guard. He feels that honesty is a prime 
virtue that a ballplayer must have with him, on and off 
the field. 

"One thing I cannot stand is a liar," says Schoenberger 
constantly, in his frequent character-building speeches. 
Honesty and fair play are what he stresses on and off 
the field. 

"When you are off the field you must conduct your- 
self with class. I don't mind your having fun, but please, 
no cussing at the workers in the cafeteria. All winning 
teams, whether it be USC or Arizona State have this 
kind of class," remarked Schoenberger in a recent team 
meeting. 

During a real game situation, what Schoenberger sees 
as important is for his team to have an incessant concen- 
tration and intensity. In a recent team workout, the in- 
fielders were taking ground balls, playing from a shallow 
position as they would be in a situation where they have 
to cut down the run at home plate. But there were a lot 
of bobbles and errant throws and it was apparent to 
Schoenberger that the players were just not concen- 
trating. 

Schoenberger quickly stormed on to the field and 
hollered, "When the infield is playing shallow, it is a 
do-or-die situation. If we cannot learn to concentrate 
and sustain our intensity during practice, we will never 
have rhe intensity that would give us the edge in close 
games. Let's do it over again and concentrate out there! " 

Schoenberger is confident that he has assembled a 
winning combination this year. He looks upon this year's 
team as the one on 'which he will build a winning tradi- 
tion for years to come. 



By Denise Tierney 

The communications ser- 
vice building is not just a 
full-scale mail room and 
booming graphic arts cen- 
ter-it is a place where 
people care about their 
work, as well as each oth- 

Mike Adams, director of 
the communications ser- 
vice, and graphic artist, 
says, "Running communi- 
cations is really fun-every- 
one has a good time here." 

Cecil Lavoie, supervisor 
of the mail room, echoes 
this opinion, saying,"! love 
this place. ..especially the 
kids. Maybe that's why 
they call me 'Mom!'" 

Lavoie is in charge of the 
300,000 pieces of mail 
that come through each 
year, including packages 



from United Parcels, bulk 
mail, and all incoming let- 
ters to students and CLC 
administration. She also 
runs the printing depart- 
ment, an "in-house" oper- 
ation, which does the 
printing for 95 percent of 
CLC's inter-campus mem- 
os, mailings and 
at about one-third of the 
commercial cost; 

Adams' "Kingdom," 
as he puts it, is the 
graphic arts/advertising 
part of the Communica- 
tions service. This depart- 
ment is under the super- 
vision of Bill Hamm, the 
vice-president of admis- 
sions and college relations 
at CLC. They design all 
CLC's advertising, pamph- 
lets, brochures and cata- 
logs. "We must print up 
at least one-quarter of a 
million envelopes a year 



for the administration," 
says Adams. 

The student workers at 
communications are paid 
minimum wage, and their 
various duties include 
bookkeeping, serving as 
mail clerks and working 
alongside "Mom" in the 
printing room. The bud- 
get this year has forced 
the supervisors to cut back 
in student employment, 
but Adams says, "We can 
live within our budget--we 
do miss the kids, but we 
can survive." 

Survive is what they will, 
because as far as Adams 
and Lavoie are concerned, 
there couldn't be a better 
place to work than the 
communications service. 

"I wouldn't want to 
work any place else. I'm 
never going to leave," says 
"Mom" with a smile. 



AWS plans mother/ 
daughter weekend 



By Shannon Tabor 

The annual Associated 
Women Students mother- 
daughter weekend is com- 
ing, and not without great 
anticipation or new ex- 
periences. 

For the first time ever, 
the mothers and daughters 
will be involved in acti- 
vities with the Women's 
Guild Convention. 

"The Women's Guild 
have a convention every 
year at CLC. Mrs. 
Ruprecht is the director," 
explained Shari Solberg, 
president of the AWS. 

"This is a good time for 
fellowship with the 
mothers and the Women's 
Guild. Mothers are also 
given the chance to learn 
what the guild is all 
about," said Solberg. 

Connie Hovland, vice 
president of the AWS, 
explained that 156 
mothers and daughters 
have signed up. "People 
are really enthusiastic. 
Some mothers arc comine 
from out of state," she 
noted, 



The enthusiasm stems 
not only from partici- 
pants, but also from 
groups on and off campus 
who have been asked to 
aid in the event. "CLC has 
a good reputation, and 
being at a small college 
gives us the opportunity 
to do the mother-daughter 
weekend and activities like 
it, and people are willing 
to pitch in," exclaimed 
Hovland. 

The mother-daughter 
weekend will be held 
October 17 and 18. The 
cost is $25.00 per mother/ 
daughter team and this in- 
cludes meals, the brunch, 
the play, the football 
game, and pictures. 

The anticipated events 
for the Mother-Daughter 
weekend are as follows: 

Saturday: 9a.m.-10a.m: 
Registration in the SUB. 
10 a.m.-11:45 a.m. open- 
ing prayer, welcome by 
President Miller, and other 
speakers, special music. 
12 noon: Pre-game picnic 
and pep rally in Kingsmen 
Park. 

2 p.m.: Football game vs. 
CSU-Sacramento. 



5:30 p.m.: Dinner in the 

cafeteria. 

6 p.m.-8 p.m.: Visit with 

daughters. 

8:15 p.m . : Shakespeare 

play in the Little Theatre: 

"As You Like It." 

Following the play there 
will be a reception, to 
which mothers are en- 
couraged to bring their 
favorite goodie to share. 

Mothers will also be get- 
ting a taste of CLC dorm 
life that evening, sleeping 
in their daughters' rooms. 

Sunday: 9 a.m.-IO a.m.: 
Breakfast if desired. 
10 a.m.-11:30 a.m.: Morn- 
ing worship service in the 
gym. There will be coffee 
and rolls following the ser- 
vice, along with pictures 
in Kingsmen Park. 
12 noon-2:30 p.m.: Free 
time to visit. 

2:30 p.m. Brunch at a lo- 
cation unknown at this 
time. 

The activities, however, 
are not the most impor- 
tant part of the weekend. 
Solberg sums up the pur- 
pose well when she says, 
"It's the chance for the 
girls to have their mothers 
down to visit." 



CLC Echo October 9, 1981 



bulletin board 



Symphony sets 
concert performance 



By Connie Witbeck 



The CLC-Conejo Sym- 
phony Orchestra will pre- 
sent a Young People's 
Concert on October 12 at 
7:30 p.m. in the auditor- 
ium. Admission is $1 for 
students and $2 for adults. 

This is a concert for the 
whole family and features 
the first chair players, who 
are section leaders, in the 
orchestra. 

Three soloists will be 
featured: Howard Sonste- 
gard, trumpet; Scott Sor- 
rentino, multiple percus- 
sion; and Melissa Truman, 
alto flute, flute and picco- 
lo. 

"The Young People's 



Concert is a concert de- 
signed to guide young 
people in the appreciation 
of fine music," stated Pro- 
fessor Elmer Ramsey, con- 
ductor. "Overall, it is an 
educational service for the 
community, sponsored by 
our orchestra." 

The orchestra was 
formed in 1961 and con- 
sists of professional and 
non-professional Conejo 
Valley residents along with 
some advanced CLC stu- 
dents. 

Another Young People's 
Concert is scheduled for 
March 8,1982. This is the 
first year that the Symph- 
ony Orchestra sponsors 
two of these types of con- 
certs. 

Tickets are available at 
the CLC box office. 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, October 9 



Music Concert, Auditoriurr 

SUB Show 

■'Hot Off the Presses" 



SATURDAY, October 10 
9 p.m. Soc/Pub Dance 

Auditorium 



SUNDAY, October 11 



Lord of Life Lutheran Church 

Auditorium 

Young People's Symphony Concert 



WEDNESDAY, October 14 
8: 1 5 p.m. Shakespeare Film Festival 

"King Lear," SUB 



THURSDAY, October IS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



The Academic Prer. 
gram Is looking for n; 
speaking volunteers 
Japanese students for 



one interested In doing ads 
yearbook should contact 
h Griffin at 492-2371. 



■ yearbook staff. No exper- 
ts necessary. Will train. Con- 
t Sarah Griffin, 492-2371. 



BACKGAMMON PLAYERS! 
Send for free copy of premier 
issue of Backgammon Times, 
exciting and intelligent reading. 
Write- 57S Madison Av. N.Y C 
10022 Rm. 1006. 



' How to Get Out of Taking Freshman English by Doing Hardly Anything" 

Many CLC freshmen seem to be unaware that the English Department 
has a number of methods fur exempting ihem from Freshmen English. 

For example, students with AP scores in English Comp/Lit of 4 or S will 
be exempted upon presenting a copy of their College Grade Report to the 
director of freshman English. Those students with an AP score of 3 may 
try for an exemption by writing an essay (sec below). 

Students who have taken the Freshman Equivalency Exam given by the 
California Stale Universities and Colleges will be awarded the number of 
units recommended in the letter ot notification. But the letter must be 
shown to the director of freshman English. 

Finally, those students whose names are listed below are eligible {on the 
" their SAT or ACT scores) to try for an exemption by writing a 400 



to S00 w 

If you 

Oct. 16, 

paper. > 



i should r 



also bring a dictionary. Fot 
director of freshman English. 
The following list of students arc eligible ti 

exemption test on Tuesday, Sept. 8 at 3:30 p.m 

Amy Allen 

Craig Chalquist 
Diane Claxton 
Robert Crcedon 



Ann Lundahl 



m to room F1 on Friday, 
teets of loose-lea* nutebook 

His office is in Regents 1 1 . 
take the freshman English 

InNygreenHalll: 



Jennifer Mucha 
Blake Mueller 
Kevin Reardon 
Kristin Rueber 
Wendy Rundquisi 
Roland Santos 
Erik Slattum 
Ronald Strom 
Denis* Tierney 
John Valentine 
Heidi Weed 



Attention Prospect 

There will be a meeting on 
Sunday, October 11 from 5:30 
to 6:30 p.m. in Mt. Clef Lounge 
for all those interested in the 
January 19S2 interim tour of 
Spain, Portugal, and Morocco. 
Professors Hanson and Asper 



See Fiddler on the Roofl 
Mt. Clef has opened up their 
dorm activity to include you 
Oct. 11 for a Matinee perfor- 
mance at the Dorothy Chandler 
Pavillion, Hurry though, the 
trip is limited to 24 only. Sign 
up on the poster in the Mt. 
Clef Foyer. 



Senior pictures will be taken 
next Tuesday through Thurs- 
day, Oct. 12-14. If you have 
not signed up yet, call Brad 
Folkesiadat 49?-tV>K> 



There will be a 
Softball meeting on Oc 
it 3:33p.m,inGyml.t 



The Echo will be very pleased 
'o print your personal messages 
provided you observe our pro- 



wlth t 



1 be attached t 

•- of a 



the 



name and phone 
number are necessary should 
we find your message to be of 
questionable taste. The 25 cents 
is necessary for our Wednesday 
night pliia. 

Every 35 words In your 
message 



■ 70 v 



h 50 a 



Your the greatest, thanks for 
the best time of my life. Let's 
always keep in TOUCH! 



Gwendolynne One, Tuner ze 
But here's one for you: flew, 
of things that go snap In I 



PI.'., 






by chance, buy : 
eraturc book called 
Histoire de la /literature 
cahe by Brunei from the CLC 
Bookstore?? If so, please 
tact Pam Bertino (492-9424) 
ot the French Dept. 



If i 
■I of books) 



(We 



page 1 2 



sports 

Spikers spark to 9-1 start 




By Paul Ohrt 



Carol Ludicke spikes (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 



In their determined quest for a playoff 
berth, the CLC Regal volleyball team notched 
three more wins to their now 9-1 overall re- 
cord. Last week they knocked off Westmont, 
Azusa Pacific, and Pomona Pitzer. 

Westmont was the Regal 's league debut and 
CLC was victorious, 15-1,15-11,6-15, 15-10. 
"We really got up for this game," said Coach 
Don Hyatt. "We used up so much energy ear- 
ly, I was afraid we might come down during 
the match, but we didn't." 

CLC has never been to the playoffs but 
this year's Regals are determined to change 
that. "Every game we have played so far we 
are playing better and better together," said 
Hyatt. "Team spirit and attitude are high. 
I just hope we keep it up and don't let 
down." 

Perhaps the most important triumph of the 
season so far came on Friday against Azusa 
Pacific College. According to Hyatt, it had 
been four years since CLC had beaten Azusa, 
the defending 1980 champions of the Nation- 
al Association of Intercollegiate Athletics. 

Despite these foreboding facts, the Regals 
handed Azusa a'15-11, 5-15, 15-3, 15-9 loss 
in front of a very supportive and enthusiast- 



ic CLC crowd. "The fans were incredible at 
the Azusa game. They helped as much as any- 
thing," said Hyatt. "It's so good to have that 
support. They really got involved and it was 
appreciated." 

"The big key against Azusa was the defen- 
sive play of Carol Ludicke against Azusa 
Ail-American Teresa Saathoff. Carol didn't 
stop her completely, but she made her change 
her game, which makes a big difference.," 
said Hyatt. 

Ludicke, Beth Rockliffe, Liz Hoover, and 
Carolyn Tynan all contributed substantially 
to all three victories. Sophomore Liz Hoover 
is, according to Hyatt, "becoming more and 
more confident and a powerhouse at the net. 
She is a good all-around player." 

Pomona Pitzer College was the Regals third 
victim of the week as they fell easily, 15-2, 
15-1, 16-14 on Saturday. Despite the fact 
that Pomona is now coached by ex-Athletes 
In Action coach Bob Howard, "they were not 
very good at all. It was almost pointless to 
even play the match," said Hyatt afterwards. 

This week the Regals take on L.A. Baptist, 
Pt. Loma, and UC San Diego. According to 
Hyatt the UCSD match will be very im- 
portant because right now they are the 
hottest small college around. Tomorrow at 
2:00 in the Kingsmen gym the CLC Regals 
intend to change that. 



Gridders survive last-second scare 



By Steve , 


<\sliworih 


Coming off^lheir first 


win of the ■'■ 


1981 season. 


the Cal L utheran Kings- 


men came U| 


■> * little flat 


in their conj 


easwith the 


Claremont-Mt 


wfcfci Stags, 


waiting until^ 


Mba! min- 


utes to conn 


■■Ke and 


squeeze out* 


IBBBhWi vie- 


tory. 




The Kingsa 


■Btoied to 


have every™ 


^pg tor 


them as thel 


^Hpened, 


when Stafl 


Utt.Th.Kk 


Dan Marcoflj 


■■V'Series 


pass was in 


Kd by 


Kingsmen Hn 


A Vic- 


tor Hill. < 


JBBhrheran 


took advant 


iS of the 


turnover in'' 


■Blest, as 


Glenn Fischer i to<ed a 43 
yard field e,oaJ, his first of 


the year, to gl 


Mro Kmgs- 


men a 3-0 It 


autfess than 


two minute 


s 'into the 


game. 




Just secon 


gBnto the 


second perid 


H#r Stags 


baffled thei 


|^Hnen de- 


fensive back! 


k|E as Mar- 


coni threw t< 


■■K receiv- 



er Curt Hagfeldt, who in 
turn fired a 37-yard scor- 
ing toss to a wide-open 
Arch Zellick. Stag kicker 
Greg Eyrich split the up- 
rights on the conversion 
attempt, and Claremont 
led, 7-3. 

With the first half tick- 
ing away in a rush, Clare- 
mont drove downfield, 
and on a last-ditch effort, 
Marconi found Zellick 
deep in the corner of the 
end zone for the score. 
Eyrich came in and con- 
verted, and the Stags led 
the Kingsmen 14-3 as the 
first half came to a close. 

The Kingsmen offen- 
sive line completely domi- 
nated the line of scrim- 
mage throughout the sec- 
ond half, giving the CLC 
quarterbacks plenty of 
time to find the open re- 
ceiver. 

As the scoreboard 
showed only twelve min- 
utes remaining in the con- 
test, it appeared that the 
Kingsmen were running 
out of time and luck, but a 
10-yard touchdown run by 



runningback Walter 

Thompson put some of 
those fears to rest. The 
Kingsmen attempted to 
score two points on the 
conversion try, but the 
pass was broken up, and 
the CLC squad still trailed 
14-9. 

The Stag offense began 
to motor its way down the 
field, only to find that the 
Cal Lutheran defense had 
suddenly caught fire. Led 
by linebackers Kent Jorg- 
ensen and Vic Hill, and 
defensive end Chris Forbes, 
the Kingsmen held the 
Stags scoreless and shut 
down any offensive 
charge. 

Shutting off all signs of an 
offense, the Kingsmen 
took over the ball and pro- 
ceeded to march down the 
field with a vengeance. 
Finding a seam in the Stag 
defensive backfield, run- 
ningback Barry Toston 
shook himself free and 
took a Craig Moropoulos 
pass In for a touchdown 
from seven yards out to 
give the Kingsmen a 15-14 



lead, their first since the 
second quarter. Fischer 
came on drilled the extra 
point and Cal Lutheran 
held their final margin of 
16-14. 

The Kingsmen played 
tough defense the remain- 
der of the contest, but 
had to survive a scare with 
1:30 remaining as the 
Stags lined up for a field 
goal attempt. The kick 
went up, headed for the 
uprights, only to have the 
hand of sophomore de- 
fensive end Tom Wilkes 
slap the ball down and 
kill all hopes of a Stag 
victory. 

...the defense 
caught fire... 

For his last second ef- 
forts, Wilkes was named 
special teams player of 
the game. Center Joel 
Wilker was the offensive 
standout. 

Stag quarterback Dan 
Marconi had an excellent 



game, completing 31 of 
49 passes for 319 yards. 
"Marconi was able to pass 
so well because we had a 
lot of confusion in our 
pass defense, particularly 
on the left side where 
we're working in some 
new people (Doug Sem- 
ones and Glenn Shough)," 
said Head Coach Bob 
Shoup. "We're going to 
try to solve that prob- 
lem this week." 

The Kingsmen take on 
Cal Poly Pomona this 
week and hope to come a- 
way with their third con- 
secutive victory of the 
year. Victors over the 
Broncos, 20-13, last sea- 
son, Shoup appears wor- 
ried abput the contest. "I 
think that Pomona is phy- 
sically a better team than 
SLO. They are bigger, 
stronger, faster, and deep- 
er than we are," said 
Shoup, "The only place 
we really match up is in 
our kicking game and pos- 
sibly in our offensive line 
now that (Kingsley) Kal- 
las is healthy." 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 




sports 

Stat-girls, trainers 



page 13 



(Echo photo by Mark Ledebur } 



Booters score two wins 



By Steve Hess 



In the past few weeks the Kingsmen soccer 
team has experienced some heartbreaks but 
now are aspiring for success in their last two 
games. 

Looking at their previous record, the Kings- 
men played Pomona-Pitzer College, Sept. 16, 
but ended on an unsuccessful note. The final 
score was 1-2. Bill Espergren managed to pop 
a ball in the goal with the help of Eric Smith. 

The first game of league play took place 
Saturday, Sept. 19 against Westmont College. 
Westmont is the top contender for the league 
title. The end result was a devastating 0-5 
shut out. 

The Kingsmen bounced back into full 
stride, shutting out Occidental College, Mon- 
day Sept. 21. The dynamic team of Bill Es- 
pergren and Eric Smith worked together for 
the first goal. The second and final goal was 
off the good foot of Jack Carroll, making the 
'final score 2-0. 

Taking the good with the bad, the soccer 
team had to take a little bit of the bad Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 23 after being defeated by Cal. 
State University-Northridge 0-1. Coach 
Schraml explained, "There were many good 
attempts but we couldn't put it all together." 

Bob Johnson, with the help of Jack Carroll, 
was able to ruffle the net for 1 point against 
Point Loma College Saturday, the 26, but 1 
point just couldn't do it for the Kingsmen. 
The final outcome of the game: Point Loma 
rose above with one more goal than the Lu 
making it 1-2. 

Wednesday, the 30, the Kingsmen visited 
Whittier College. They put it all together and 
brought home a 5-0 shut-out. Jack Carroll 
started the rally with a well-placed penalty 
kick at the end of the first half. 



In the second half, Chris Doheny managed 
to put one in the back of the net. He was as- 
sisted by Jack Carroll. Jack also helped Eric 
Smith in putting another goal in the score 
books. Eric's attempt deflected off an op- 
posing player but the ball was kicked with 
such force it went past the player for the 
point. 

Chris Doheny had a chance for a point with 
a penalty kick. Whittier's goalkeeper blocked 
the first shot on goal but Chris' gallant second 
effort payed off with a successful shot on goal 
for the Kingsmen's fourth point of the day. 

The fifth and final goal was fabulous. With 
the help of Chris Doheny, Greg Ranstrom 
pulled off a goal at thirty yards out. Coach 
told the Echo, "Greg rifled the ball in the 
right-hand corner of the goal box." He adds, 
"No (goal) keeper could have touched it." 

The old saying, "patience is a virtue, "came 
to life Saturday Oct. 3 when Cal Lu walked 
off the field the victor. Patience, because in 
the past three years Cal Lu has been unsucces- 
ful in defeating Azusa-Pacific College. Those 
years have been darkened by scores of 
1-6. 

Saturday was a different story. The leage 
game went into double overtime, but finally 
Jack Carroll was able to chalk up the desper- 
ately needed goal to make the concluding 
score 1-0. Peter Schraml put it this way,"We 
had much more composure and physical en- 
durance than Azusa-Pacific." As a result of 
this endurance, the Kingsmen managed to 
score only once, but on this day, once was 
enough. 

This weekend the soccer team will be tra- 
veling to a tournament at Menlo College. At 
Menlo, the Kingsmen wilt be up against Stan- 
islaus University, U.C. Santa Cruz, and Menlo 
College, hoping to bring home a few more 
wins. •» 



They hold the 
team together 

By Dale Leisen 

Who is really the backbone of the athletic 
institution known to many as "Bob Ball!"? 

Who really holds the team together during 
the tough times and gives them that one piece 
of information that nobody else can seem to 
remember? 

Is it Coach Bob Shoup himself? Maybe one 
of his assistant coaches? Or is it one of the 
team captains?. ..Nope! 

The true backbone of it all boils down to 
the trainer, Sandy Thomas, and the two full- 
time stat-girls, Marty Crawford and Lori 
Long. 

When you look at the amount of work that 
Sandy does, virtually by herself, you realize 
that she literally holds the team together. As 
the only full-time trainer for the new 
facilities, she has her hands full. The fact that 
she tapes about 80 ankles a day is testimony 
to that. Add to that the various knees and 
other injuries, and it amounts to about ten 
cases of tape a week. With 32 rolls in each 
case, that about 320 rolls for you non-math 
maj ors. 

Sandy, who recently became a Nationally 
Certified Trainer, starts her day at about 1 :30 
in the afternoon with some early taping and 
the pre-practice therapy. After practice, she 
does the reverse and calls it a day around six. 
For a home game, her day is a little longer as 
she opens shop about ten in the morning and 
closes at 5:30 in the evening. 

While she loves her job and the atmosphere 
around it, she wishes she had full-time help. 

"It's a shame that we only have one full- 
time person in here. The girls who help part 
time are a big help but sometimes their classes 
conflict and they just can't be here, especially 
an Tuesday (the busiest day)." 

Both Marty Crawford and Lori Long are al- 
so vital cogs of the Cal-Lu football program. 
It is their charting of every play of every game 
that enables the coaching staff to see what 
worked when, instead of endlessly searching 
through the films. 

Lori, a junior, charts the defense and rec- 
ords each play's formation, who made the 
tackle, the gain on the play, what kind of play 
the opponents ran, and also the time. 

Marty, a senior, charts the offense and re- 
cords each play's formation, run or pass, yard- 
age, the quarterback, and the quarter. 

It is through these statistics that Coach 
Shoup and his staff discover their strengths 
and weaknesses and are able to prepare for 
the next week's battle. Coupled with the 
films of the game, Coach Shoup has a detailed 
account of every down to the most minute as- 
pect. 

Sandy Thomas, Marty Crawford, and Lori 
Long. ..all essential parts of "Bob Ball!" 



page 14 



sports 



CLC Echo October 9, 1981 



Bill Gannon... 



Notable quotes 



One of the things I enjoy the most 
about sports is the way some coaches 
and athletes continually come up with 
amusing things to say. Coaches who com- 
ment on games with one-liners like "The 
other team won because they scored 
more points," or "Now that we're 0-7, 
I think it's time to regroup," do not 
usually find themselves surrounded by 
hoards of sportswriters. 

On the other hand, there are some 
personalities in the world of sports who 
really know how to express themselves 
well. Over the years I have collected 
quotes from various sources, and I'd 
like to share a few of my favorites: 

1974-- Billy Martin, manager of the 
Texas Rangers: "The secret of managing 
a club is to keep the five guys who hate 
you away from the five who are un- 
decided." 

1975- Tony Mason, University of 
Cincinnati football coach: "The thing 
is that 90 percent of the colleges are 
abiding by the rules, doing things right. 
The other 10 percent are going to the 
bowl games." 

1975- Al McGuire, Marquette basket- 
ball coach, on the touring Soviet Union 
team: "It's strange to see so many tall, 
thin white guys wearing 1936 uniforms." 

1973- Lee Corso, Indiana football 
coach, about a still uneaten fruitcake sent 
. to the coaching staff anonymously before 
the team's final game: "Man, when your 
record is 2 and 8, you don't mess around 
with an unsigned fruitcake." 

1979- George Raveling, Washinton 
State basketball coach, on Indiana's 

Bobby Knight: "He's the kind of guy who 
would throw a beer party and then lock 
the bathroom door on you." 

1975-- John McKay, USC football 
coach, on artificial turf: "We think of 
it as fuzzy concrete." 

1981- Walter Payton, Chicago Bears 
running back, explaining why he won't 
watch "Monday Night Football": "It 
makes as much sense as a secretary going 
home and spending her nights typing." 

1973- Barry Switzer, Oklahoma foot- 
ball coach, asked why a certain player 
left school: "It was like a heart trans- 
plant. We tried to implant college in him 
and his brain rejected it." 

1979-- Bill Walton, on where he might 
play if he becomes an NBA free agent: 
"Right now, I've eliminated Tehran and 
Three Mile Island." 

1973- Johnny Carson, on reports that 
Spiro Agnew might be a part owner of a 
team in the proposed World Football 
League: "Who'd want to watch a team 
called the Chicago Nolo Contenderes?" 



Students tear up 




Ray Garcia stops Bob Bushacher (Photo by Chris Lee.) 
By Laurie Johnson 

While the California Lutheran College 
Kingsmen are tearing up the gridiron on 
Saturdays, a group of informal but organized 
football players are preparing for their big 
games on Sunday. 

The intramural flag football season began 
September 27 with 11 teams participating this 
year. These teams are divided into two 
leagues, "A" & "B" , who battle it out Sun- 
day afternoons on the practice field. 

"Some people are out there just for the fun 
of it and some are really into the competion," 
commented Head Referee Nigel Larsen. 



"The major concern this season was to keep 
the number of injuries down," said Larsen. 
"We are really being strict with the penalties 
on plays that could involve injury to another 
player." 

"Two games into the seasonshows Willie 
Green's team as being the high scorers, but 
it's early in the season and all the teams have 
potential," said Larsen. 

Sept. 27 game results were: "A" league- 
Lyn Eichman- vs. Mark Spearman- 6; Mike 
Rentle- 18 vs. Willie Green- 32; Vic Guerrero- 
7 vs. Paul Rosenberg- 7. "B" league- Matt 
Lothian- 19 vs. Jeff Lohre- 6; Missy Oden- 
berg- 26 vs. Brant Hove- 0. 

Oct. 4 game results: "A" league- Vic 
Guerrero- 18 vs. Mike Rentle- 12; Paul Rosen- 
berg- 33 vs. Mark Spearman- 33; Lyn Eich- 
man- 30 vs. Willie Green- 42. "B" league 
results- Jeff Lohre- 14 vs. Rey Lopez- 32 and 
Matt Lothian won by forefit against Brant 
Hove. 

Each team is made up of eager students, 
the only requirement being that they have at 
least three female players. Twenty minute 
halves are played and no team is allowed more 
than four men on the field at one time. 

The rules are similar to those of college 
football and referees are used to control the 
game situations. Referees for this season are: 
Brian Kennett, Mike James, Steve Ashworth, 
Rich Hahn, Chris Forbes, Chris Wittsgall, 
Joseph Llorens, Kent Jorgensen, and Jim 
Fitzpatrrck. 



F.C.A. promotes fellowship 



By David Weinman 



The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is 
an organization for athletes and former 
athletes who get together once a week to have 
fun and share meaningful experiences in 
sports through Jesus Christ. 

Anyone can attend these meetings, male or 
female, as long as he or she has had some 
organized athletic experience, either pre- 
sently involved in athletic competition or 
was involved in high school. Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes is a sports-oriented gather- 
ing. Anyone attending without sports back- 
ground could feel out of place and not be able 
to share his or her experiences. It is also a 
nondenominational group. 

Mike Jones, president, and Mark Sutton, 
vice president, have begun plans for the new 
year. After the first meeting last Wednesday 
night many ideas were talked about for future 
meetings. All meetings were decided to be 
approximately 40 minutes long, Also discuss- 
ed was a possible membership on a national 
level. 

In future meetings there will be a variety 
of speakers. Possible speakers could range 
from Sparky Anderson, ex-manager of the 
Cincinnati Reds baseball team, to John 
Wooden, ex-head basketball coach of the 



UCLA Bruins. There are a wide range of 
speakers suitable for these fellowship 
meetings. 

Besides lecturers, the meetings will involve 
other means of fellowship, sometimes show- 
ing movies or listening to tapes. Other times 
the activity will just be sharing a prayer or 



Anyone that would like to participate in 
the fellowship activities are asked by Mike 
Jones to call or stop by and see him for 1 
more information. Jones can be reached at 
492-0102 or at Kramer 3. 



Softball 

meeting on Oct. 19 
at 3:35 in Gym I 
Mandatory for all 
potential players. 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



page 1 5 



sports 



Harriers demolish standards 




By Suzanne Lucier 



California Lutheran College, again this 
year, has a solid team of individuals out to 
do better than their best. In this sport, mere 
seconds count, and numbers become ex- 
tremely important. The smaller the number, 
the better the score. 

Seriously participating in cross country 
takes more than a lot of dedication, stamina, 
and endurance. For the players of football, 
basketball, and so many other sports, the 
crowd is who they wear themselves out for, 
who encourages them to "GO!". Runners 
are a different breed of people. They don't 



(Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.4 



break records to the sound of their cheering 
fans. It's not unlikely, in fact, to run a great 
deal of the five miles alone, even in a race. 
Cross country is a self-sport. 

On October 3, the University of San Diego's 
team showed up here with only three runners, 
automatically disqualifying them. (In order 
to score, a team must have five runners 
finish.) The CLC harriers did compete, how- 
ever, and the following times were turned 
in: Joel Remmenga, Mark Pashky, Dave 
Maxwell, Jon Black and Ron Routh all came 
in with a time of 28:55. Shawn Delaney of 
USD came in sixth with 29:27. Chris Spitz, 
seventh with 30:27, Rich Shobel (USD), 
eighth with 31:38, Eric Johnson, ninth with 



32:09, Jon Knutson, tenth with 33:09, 
Mark Knutson, eleventh with 34:45, Jeff 
Lichtenstein, twelfth with 35:02, Scott 
Carls, thirteenth with 36:12, Don Danger- 
field (USD) fourteenth with 39:39, and 
Grant Christenson, fifteenth with 40:41 . 

At the Westmont Invitational, the Kings- 
men ran away with the first place trophy, 
boasting a score of 27. Host Westmont was 
second with 66, Biola third with 85, Azusa 
Pacific fourth with 94, CS Bakersfiefd fifth 
with 118, and Loyola Marymount sixth 
with 131. 

Ron Ysias made the Lu especially proud 
with his outstanding first place time of 
26:14, the twelfth fastest time ever turned 
in on the Westmont course. It should be 
noted that former world mile record holder 
Jim Ryun has the number six time on the 
same course. Ysias now claims the champion- 
ship of the Las Vegas Invitational, plus every 
Ventura College cross country record. 

The Kingsmen are not the" only runners 
making CLC proud. Women's cross country 
is doing very well, missing the first place 
title by only six points in the Fourth Annual 
CLC Invitational held on October 3. 

Point Loma ran an outstanding race, and 
showed 56 points for the effort, with CLC 
a close second, with 62 points. Scripps ran 
third with 74, and Whittier fourth with 99. 
Westmont and USD had no score. 

First through tenth place was as follows: 
Cynthia Nagle (Scripps) 19:1 8:8, Cathy 
Fulkerson, (CLC) 19:29:8, Mary Ann Reed, 
(WM) 20:16:4, Marilyn Martin (PL) 20:36:5, 
Karen Stickney, (PL) 20:44:5, Ellen Hughes 
(SD) 20:51:2, Jennifer Reingotor (Whit) 
21 :39:3, and Tami Williamson (WM) 22:14:3. 

Other runners from CLC were Sue Shay, 
22:41:2, Donna Johnson, 23:09:3, Heidi 
Behling, 26:16:9, and Carole Strand, 26:22:7. 



CLC produces track and field Ail-Americans 



By Joseph Llorens 



Last year there were two very outstanding athletes in track and field, 
Beth Rockliffe and Jon Black. 

Rockliffe went to the 1981 AIAW Women's Division III Track and 
Field Championships held in May at California State University at 
Hayward. 

"She is California Lutheran College's first women's Ail-American and 
double Ail-American in two events," says women's track coach Scott 
Rich. Rockliffe qualified for nationals in two events, the heptathon and 
javelin. 

The heptathon consists of seven events held over two days. Rockliffe 
broke the school record in the 100 meter hurdles with a time of 15.7 
and a personal best in the shot put of 33'8". Rockliffe's mark on the 
other five events were {S'%") in the high jump, (27.2) in the 200 meter 
dash, (17' 'A") in the long jump, (137*6") in the javelin, and 800 meter 
dash (2:38.9). Rockliffe finished second with total points of 4850, 
beating her old school record by some 500 points. 

In the open javelin event Rockliffe finished first with a throw of 
153'11", setting a new school record. There were 90 schools from all 
over the country, and because of Rockliffe's outstanding ability she 
scored enough team points to place CLC 7th in the nation. 

Last year Rich had his first year as a head coach and he feels "Beth 
is an outstanding athlete and I'm glad she is back this year." . 

"I feel track is to better your ownself," says Rockliffe, "not just to 



beat everyone else." 

Jon Black qualified for the 1981 NAIA Championship Marathon in 
May at Texas Southern University in Houston, Texas. "It was allot, 
humid and highly competitive championship race," said men's track 
coach Don Green. 

"I went out slower than before because it was nationals and everyone 
gets excited because it's a big race," says Black. He trains hard and is 
a very dedicated and intelligent athlete. "It was fun to go to nationals, 
but I wish the whole team could run," says Black. 

The marathon is a grueling race, covering 26 miles and 385 yards. 
Black ran his race in two hours 31 minutes and placed fourth in the 
nation. He earned Ail-American honors on the NAIA championship 
team for his efforts. 

Black is running cross-country to train for the 1982 marathon and 
his goal is to win the NAIA national championship. Black is an "ex- 
cellent cross-country runner and the best marathoner CLC has had. 
He is the best in NAIA District III," says Coach Green. 

Black, a senior communication arts major, transferred last year from 
Mira Costa Junior College. "I think cross-country is more fun than 
track, but both are exciting," says Black. 

Black won the state JC title in cross-country at Mira Costa and finished 
6th in state in the 10,000 meters. He runs an average of 11 to 18 miles 
a day. 

It is now quite apparent that CLC has two very outstanding and dedi- 
cated track and field athletes. Both Black and Rockliffe return for 
their senior year and hope to improve upon their performances of 
last year. 



CLCEcho October 9, 1981 



ARTIST/LECTURE SERIES 

Scheduled to present 

October 16, 1981 



SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT 

Friday 8:15 p.m. —In the gym 



An ALBERTO GRIMALOl Production 



^giaiw/o 



cjangpirL 
<pahs 



AFiimbyBERNARDO BERTOLUCCI 
?IA SCHNEIDER • maria michi • giovannagalletti 58 JEAN-PIERRE LEAUD 

MASSIMO G1R0TTI • Produced byALBERTO GRIMALDI • Directed by BERNARDO BERTOLUCCI 



tarring 

BDUCTON PEA PR00UZI0NI EUROPEEASSOCIATE S.A.S-R0ME IES PRODUCTIONS ARTISTES ASSOCIES S.A.-PARIS 



Unilml AfIniIb 



8:15 p.m. in the gym 



DISCUSSION to follow the movie in NYGREEN 1 






ft CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Volume XXI No. 5 
October 16, 1981 



'Tango'' committee 



Miller interprets tie vote as 'no' 



By David Archibald 

A decision was reached 
October 8 not to show the 
controversial film, "Last 
Tango in Paris." 

Extensive debate in the 
senate, and intense discus- 
sion among the student 
body, prompted the forma- 
tion ot a review board, 
which made a recommen- 
dation to CLC President 
Jerry Miller, who had the 
final say on whether or 
not the film would be 
shown. 

The review board was 



composed of the four class 
presidents, and four mem- 
bers of the faculty. (Stu- 
dent members were: Brad 
Folkestad, senior; Richard 
Spratling, junior Richard 
Hahn, sophomore; and 
Lori Galbreath, freshman. 
Faculty members were: 
Or. Beverly Kelley, Dr. 
Janice Bowman, Dr. Mel- 
vyn Haberman, and Dr. 
David Schramm.) 

According to statements 
made by Dean for Student 
Affairs Ron Kragthorpe, 
the vote of the committee 
was binding only if it was 
a negative decision. 



"If the group says it is 
inappropriate," Krag- 

thorpe said at the Sept. 27 
senate meeting, "then it 
will not be shown. But if 
the group approves, and 
the president of the col- 
lege says it causes some 
concern from the outside, 
then he will decide." 

The committee vote, ac- 
cording to Kragthorpe, 
was 4-4, and the decision 
was then passed on to Mil- 
ler. 

Miller was not in his of- 
fice this past week, accor- 
ding to a member of his 
staff, and is not scheduled 



to return until October 19. 

"In my talking with the 
president," said Krag- 
thorpe, "I think the pres- 
ident felt the vote was tilt- 
ed against showing the 
film because of (the poten- 
tial reaction of) the const- 
ituencies." 

"The college is more 
than the students and fac- 
ulty," said Kragthorpe. 
"It is also people who have 
given of themselves." 

A statement released by 
Xragthorpe emphasized 
lhat the objection to the 
film was not based on the 
subject matter or the man- 



ner in which the subject 
was treated in the film. 

"The decision is based 
rather, upon the judge- 
ment that perceptions of 
the film are gen erally such 
that the negative effects of 
showing it on campus 
would be greater than the 
educational benefits to be 
derived from showing it," 
the statement said in part. 

Artist/Lecture comis- 
sioner Stuart Winchester 
has indicated that he will 
address the "Last Tango" 
decision before the screen- 
ing of the alternate film 
selection, "Excalibur." 



ASCLC VP cites senate tardiness 



By Richard Korzuch 

The ASCLC senate 
brought forth and discuss- 
ed few new issues last 
Sunday evening in a meet- 
ing that was marred by the 
late arrival of a few sena- 
tors. This was followed by 
_ ASCLC Vice President 
Tom Hoff offering a warn- 
ing to the senators on 
absenteeism and tardiness 
to meetings. 

The senate then began 
the meeting by approving 
the four committees that 
were discussed in the 
meetings the past few 
weeks. The committees 
that were approved in- 
cluded the Athletic Ser- 
vices Committee, the Ath- 
letic Policy Committee, 
and the Athletic Hearing 
Board. 

= President Steve Smith 
said he had talked to Ath- 
letic Director Robert 



Doering, who said he has 
some concern over the 
lack of spirit expressed by 
the college community. 
Smith said that Doering 
wants to set up a type of 
spirit committee that will 
develop some enthusiasm 
in the college life at CLC. 

"It is only in the plan- 
ning stages right now," 
Smith added, also noting 
that he wants three or 
four senators to be on the 
committee. 

Smith spoke with Dean 
Buchanan a week and a 
half ago, who told him 
the primary reason for 
the delay in the new class- 
room building, to be called 
Peters Hall, was a lack of 
building inspectors in the 
Thousand Oaks area. 

"Buchanan also wanted 
to emphasize," Smith said, 
"that the building of the 
football locker room is in 
no way related to the de- 
lay in building the new 
classroom facility." 



Also discussed was a pro- 
posal by Smith to help 
assimilate the foreign stu- 
dents on campus to be- 
come more a part of col- 
lege life. "They are doing 
a lot of things on their 
own and by themselves," 
said Smith. "I know it is 
not easy for us to go to 
them, but we have to 
reach out." 

Smith then proposed 
the formation of a group 
in senate to have some 
kind of social activity with 
the foreign students. "I 
know that it would be 
worthwhile," said Smith. 

Also brought to the at- 
tention of the senate were 
the updated CLC campus 
publicity policies and regu- 
lations. 

"It is an updating of 
existing policy of two 
years ago,"said Kathie 
German, director of cam- 
pus activities. The rules 
are a compilation of pro- 
cedures for advertising and 
publicity on campus. 



German noted that posters 
in the cafeteria, in particu- 
lar, have to be hung on the 
railing in the cafeteria 
mainly because they could . 
do damage if they were 
put in other places. 
German said after this new 
set of updated policies 
are adopted in the by-laws 
of the senate the student 
community will be in- 
formed of them. 

This Sunday's CROP 
walk was also brought to 
the senate's attention by 
Carla Masters, one of the 
coordinators of this year's 
event. Masters wants to 
make more people aware 
of this year's walk but said 
that so far only fifty to 
sixty people are walking. 
"Erik Olson, assistant to 
the college pastor, would 
like to see 100-150 people 
walking this year," Masters 
said, "but we don't have 
enough output. We need 
help." . 

In other business, new 
freshman class president 



Lori Galbreath spoke on 
the activities the freshman 
class will have in the next 
month or so. "Included in 
these activities," said Gal- 
breath, "are a freshman 
class car wash and a 
"secret sweetheart" week 
with a dance at the end 
of it." Galbreath said that 
this will last two weeks, 
with each sex having one 
week to do something for 
their "sweethearts." 

Also noted by Galbreath 
was Athletic Director 
Robert Doering's wish that 
the freshman class could 
help carry the flag for 
both tomorrow's football 
game against Sacramento 
State and the homecoming 
game against St. Mary's on 
November 7. 

Finally, German was 
asked when the new stu- 
dent directories will be 
coming out. German re- 
plied that "they should be 
at communications now," 
with delivery in the near 
future. 



CLC credit 


'Tango' 


abuse? 


talkT 


page 2 


page 5 



Inside 



Dorm life 

provides challenge 

pages 8-9 



Kingsmen trounce 
Cal Poly 
page 16 



page 2 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



news 



Worldwide observation 



World Food Day starts 



By Erik C.Olson 

Today, over 200 organi- 
zations in this country, 
and 147 nations in the 
world are joining in the 
observance of the first 
World Food Day. This day 
marks the anniversary of 
the founding of the Food 
and Agriculture Organiza- 
tion of the United 
Nations. 

The purpose of World 
Food Day is to find out 
why people are hungry, 
and to demonstrate com- 
mitment to overcoming 
worldwide hunger. 

As part of World Food 
Day, several special oppor- 



tunities exist on campus 
today. For those desiring 
to show their solidarity 
with the world's hungry, 
there will be volun 
distributing armband 
all CLC Echo newsstands 
There will also be print 
ed statements of support 
for several specific na 
al and international pro^ 
grams which are designed 
to improve the lives of 
poor and hungry people, 
which are pre-addressed 
to Senators S. I. Hayakawa 
and Alan Cranston, and 
Congressman Barry Gold 
water, Jr. Donations for 
people walking in the 
CROP Hunger Walk on 
Sunday, October 18 will 



also be accepted all day 
in the New Earth-Regents 
14. 

A worship and prayer 
service will take place at 
3:00 p.m. in the Lauten- 
schlager Chapel of Mt. 
Clef dormitory. 

Tonight, 100 people will 
be participating in a "Glo- 
bal Potluck" in Nygreen 1 
from 6:00-8:00. 

A featurefilm by Franco 
Zeffirelli entitled "Bro- 
ther Sun, Sister Moon" 
will be shown at 8:15 p.m. 
in Nygreen 1 . All are 
welcome to attend this 
documentary film on the 
early life of St. Francis of 
Assisi. 



Sonia Johnson speaks soon 



By Connie Witbeck 

Dr. Sonia Johnson, co- 
founder of Mormons for 
ERA, will speak in the 
CLC gym on October 19 
at 10 a.m. and 8:15 p.m. 
as part of this year's 
Artist/Lecture and Con- 
temporary Christian 
Conversation series, "The 
American Mosaic." 

Johnson, a fifth genera- 
tion Mormon, was excom- 
municated from the 
Mormon Church on 
December 5, 1979 be- 
cause of her public stand 
in favor of the Equal 
Rights Amendment. 



Mormons for ERA began 
in January^ 1979, and is 
a group attempting to re- 
veal what members see as 
the political and financial 
empire, of the Mormon 
Church and its strong 
opposition to the ERA. 

Johnson has written a 
book entitled, "From 
Housewife to Heretic," 
which will be released in 
November. Her speech will 
cover many of the same 
topics as her book. 

"Along with being ex- 
communicated from her 
church," said Dean Ron 
Kragthorpe, "she was 
divorced from her Mor- 
mon husband." 



Johnson received her 
doctorate from Rutger's 
University, and she has 
taught English and educa- 
tion in both American and 
foreign universities. 

Johnson has been 
featured on several radio 
and television talk shows. 
She has also been featured 
in many American news- 
papers and magazines. 

"Sonia Johnson is a true 
inspiration," said Diane 
Hackman, member of the 
Ventura County Women's 
Equity Coalition. "She is a 
warm and witty speaker. I 
think she is another coura- 
geous Susan B. Anthony." 



Franco Zefferelli's film N^ 

^Brother Sun, Sister Moon/ 
tonight at 8:15 in Ny. 1 




n 



Peters Hail almost finished 



Peters Hall. CLCs r. 
nearlng completion 



D.A. alleges abuse 



By Nick Renton 

The Echo has learned 
this week that the contin- 
uing education program 
offered by CLC for educa- 
tors prior to 1978 has 
been included in an inves- 
tigation by the Los 
Angeles County district 
association. 

College officials have 
been actively assisting the 
investigation over the past 
year. 

The district attorney's 
office informed college 
officials that the college 
was victimized by a part- 
time continuing education 
coordinator who apparent- 
ly falsified course records. 
As a result a number of 
public school teachers re- 
ceived credit for courses 
they did not attend. 

The program, designed 
to give non-degree credit 
to educators, was discon- 
tinued in 1978. Tiiere was 
no knowledge of any ir- 
regularities at that time. 

No part of the under- 
graduate program at CLC 
was involved. There is no 
evidence implicating any 
persons or programs cur- 
rently related to CLC. 

'What occured is inex- 
cusable," said CLC Pre- 
sident Jerry Miller in a 
written statement to 
friends of CLC. "It cannot 
be condoned." 

Affidavits filed by in- 
vestigators named Nick 
V. Giovinazzo, the con- 
tinuing education coordi- 



nator up to 1978 for CLC, 
as a central figure in the 
alleged fraud. College offi- 
cials, who are considering 
legal action against Gio- 
vinazzo, were informed by 
investigators that Giovi- 
nazzo continued to falsify 
course records at another 
college after discontinua- 
tion of CLCs program 
three years ago. 

"This matter needs to be 
viewed in a larger perspec- 
tive," said Miller. "We 
continue to move forward 
with our primary commit- 
ments as a church-related 
college rooted in a strong 
liberal arts tradition." 

College officials indica- 
ted that the investigation 
is the final step in a pro- 
cess that began in the 
spring of 1980 when 
athletes at several large 
universities were impli- 
cated in a similar credit 
abuse. 

Miller was deeply dis- 
turbed by the incident. 
"The irregularities oc- 
cured within a profession 
that, at all levels, is depen- 
dent upon the integrity of 
its members," he said. "We 
are a church -related 
college committed to the 
values of integrity and 
honesty. 



Editor's Note: 

Last week s picture of Stuart 
Winchester on the front page 
showed him depicting a 
scene from "Last Tango in 
Paris" during the Sept. 27 
senate meeting . 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



news 



CLC celebrates Shakespeare year 



By Lisa Gaeta 



The Los Angeles 
Museum of Science and 
Industry welcomes the ex- 
hibit "Shakespeare: the 
World and the Globe" 
from the Folger Library in 
Washington D.C., starting 
Oct. 15. 

Mayor Tom Bradley and 
the city council of Los 
Angeles have named 1981 
"Shakespeare Year in 
Southern California" be- 
cause of this event. 

Various colleges, univer- 
sities, schools, and mu- 
seums have become in- 
volved in this Shakespeare 
celebration. 

During the month of 
October, Shakespeare 

films are being shown at 
CLC. Three of these films 
have already been shown, 
' The Taming of the 
Shrew, "A Midsummer 
Night's Dream," and 
"King Lear." Coming up 



is 'Romeo and Juliet" 
Oct. 28. All films are 
shown in the SUB at 8:15 
p.m. with no admission 
charge. 

Also as part of the 
Shakespeare year, the CLC 
drama dept. will present 
"As You Like It," directed 
by Dr. Richard Adams, 
Oct. 15-18. 

Performances are at 8:15 
in the Little Theater. Re- 
served seating is $3.00 
and CLC ID~'s will be 
honored. 

There will be many 
special events open to the 
public during this celebra- 
tion. 

The Griffith Park Plane- 
tarium is celebrating the 
Shakespeare year with 
"The Globe and the Sky," 
an exhibit which shows 
how the Renaissance 
moved from superstition 
to scientific study when 
a meteor was seen in the 
skies over Europe. Show- 
ings are Tuesday through 



Friday at 3 p.m. and 
8 p.m. 

The fee is $2 for adults, 
$1 for children. Small 
children are admitted only 
at the 1 :30 p.m. shows. 

Cal Poly Pomona will 
host a Bartholomew Faire 
Saturday, Oct. 17 and 
Sunday, Oct. 18, with 
exhibits of falconry, danc- 
ing and horsemanship. The 
Cotswold Games, the first 
Renaissance attempt to re- 
create the Olympic Games, 
will also be held at the 
Faire. 

The Cotswold Games 
will include such games 
as falconry and jousting 
for the gentry and wrest- 
ling, smock-racing and 
skin-kicking for the 
peasants. Audience partici- 
pation is welcome. The 
Faire will be held at Cal 
Poly Pomona, April 26- 
May 2. 

Some of Shakespeare's 
plays will be performed at 
various locations; "Some- 



thing's Rockin' in Den- 
mark" will be performed 
at the Odyssey Theater in 
West Los Angeles, Oct. 
27-Dec. 1, and "Measure 
for Measure" will be pre- 
sented at the USC Bing 
Theatre, Oct. 29, 30, and 
31, and Nov. 5, 6, and 7. 

During the week of 
Nov. 6, there will be per- 
formances of "MacKoon's 
Hamlet," and "Cahoot's 
Mac Beth" at San Diego 
State University. 

The Shakespeare Society 
of America and the Globe 
Theater will present 
"Richard III" from Nov. 
8 through Dec. 20, and 
"Hamlet" from Jan. 7 
through Feb. 14, Wednes- 
days through Sundays. 
General admission is 
$7.50, student admission 
is $5.00. 

"The Tempest," a one- 
hour version for children, 
will be performed at the 
Kinsy Auditorium at 2 



p.m. on weekends starting 
Nov. 8; and at 1 1 a.m. and 
2 p.m. daily during Christ- 
mas vacation beginning 
Dec. 20. 

In celebration of Shakes- 
peare's birthday, April 23, 
the Los Angeles Philhar 
monic Orchestra will pre- 
sent Verdi's "Falstaff," 
April 14, 17, 19, 21, 24, 
and 29, at the Dorothy 
Chandler Pavilion. 

All together, 4,500 
schools and 33 college 
campuses are involved in 
the celebration of this 
"Shakespeare Year." 

The Folger Exhibit- 
Shakespeare Year in 
Southern California is pro- 
duced by the Association 
for Creative Theater, Edu- 
cation, and Research (AC- 
TER) of UC Santa Bar- 
bara, directed by Homer 
Swander, and funded by 
a grant from the Times- 
Mirror foundation. 



Faculty stresses participation 



By Marianne Olson 

The Faculty Associa- 
tion of CLC consists of 
faculty members who 
meet together once 
monthly. Leading the 
Faculty Association are 
the 3 faculty officers. 
They are chairperson Dr. 
David Johnson, vice-chair- 



person Michael Doyle and 
secretary Walter Stewart. 
Each officer works to 
make the faculty run 
smoothly. 

Johnson describes tne 
faculty as "the governing 
body of the college that 
passes academic rules and 
regulations." 

Vice-chairperson Doyle 
characterizes the faculty 



members as having "full 
faculty participation." 

"The faculty is the 
senior committee of all the 
different committees that 
the faculty is divided up 
into" said Doyle. "They 
assume responsibility and 
act as a clearing house be- 
tween the faculty as a 
whole and the respective 
committees" Doyle added. 



According to Johnson, 
"The committees are not 
involved with conduct but 
control academics and 
athletic policy, core re- 
quirements, probation, re- 
quirements for majors and 
other student related 
issues." 

Once a month tne 
faculty meets with the 



student government. 

"The students have in- 
put from all the college 
committees that they pre- 
sent to the faculty" said 
Johnson, "This meeting 
between the students 
and the faculty verifies 
that all the channels are 
kept open between the 
student body and the 
faculty." 



Page advises president 



By Jay Schmidt 

The presidential adviser 
serves the ASCLC Presi- 
dent in formal and infor- 
mal ways. He must be 
trustworthy, hardworking, 
friendly and enthusiastic. 

Doug Page, this year's 
presidential adviser, is a 
junior majoring in business 
administration. He plans 
to go on to graduate 
school and earn a masters 
in business administration 
with an emphasis on mar- 
keting. He is a member of 
the artist/lecture commit- 
'tee a'ncf has been a member 



of the Yell-Leading squad 
for two years. "I think 
that it is an important 
position and I'm going to 
treat it as such," said Page, 
"it was one way to get 
involved in student go- 
vernment on an informal 
basis." 

"The position can be 
as important as the advi- 
sor wants to make it. 
There is plenty of work 
that needs to be done. 
I chose Doug because he 
is a very competent per- 
son," said Smith, "I also 
think that he is honest and 
I value his opinions.'* 



He became interested in 
student government last 
year while helping Steve 
Smith with his Presidential 
campaign. 

It was then that he 
decided not to transfer to 
Chico State College. "It's 
great to be involved in a 
small college like CLC. At 
a large college or univer- 
sity it's easy to be just 
another face in the crowd. 
Sure you can have a good 
time there but at CLC you 
can make a good time 
happen with the satisfac- 
tion of being a part of 
the campus." 



In the Spotlight 

Oct. 29, 1981 
show your talent 

Contact Stuart Winchester 
at 492-0601 by Sunday, Oct. 18, 
1981 if you wish to perform. 



page 4 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



news 



Seniors prepare for graduate exams 



By Cheryl Fraser 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege students who are plan- 
ning to attend graduate 
school next fall should 
register for the graduate 
school entrance exams. 
The graduate exams are 
the GRE, MCAT, GMAT, 
LSAT and NTE. It is 
important to take these 
examinations as early as 
possible to ensure admis- 
sion to graduate school. 

The GRE is the Grad- 
uate Record Examination. 
It is for those interested 
in further study of the 
Arts, Sciences, and Hu- 
manities. This test will 
be given at CLC on Octo- 
ber 17 and April 24. 
The test will be held at 
other test centers on 
December 1 2 and Feb- 



ruary 6. The registration 
deadline for the October 
17 test was September 17. 
Students may still take 
the test on October 17 as 
walk-ins .and pay the $20 
late registration fee. Bill 
Wingard in the Career Cen- 
ter and the department 
chairmen have test appli- 
cations and can answer 
more questions. 

For the Medical School 
Admission Test, or MCAT, " 
applications and details 
can be obtained from Dr. 
Wiley. This test is for 
students who will be going 
to medical school next 
fall. 

Students who are work- 
ing towards a Masters in 
Business Administration 
will need to take the 
Graduate Management Ad- 
missions Test. The test will 



be administered on Octo- 
ber 24, January 23, and on 
the CLC campus on March 
20. The deadline for the 
October test has passed. 
Students still wishing to 
take the October test may 
do so as walk-ins and pay 
the late registration fee. 
For applications and fur- 
ther details see Dr. James 
Esmay. 

Dr. Edward Tseng has 
the Law School Admission 
Test applications. Students 
interested in law school 
should contact him for 
more information. 

Another graduate exam- 
ination is for people who 
want a teaching degree but 
do not have the proper 
degree or are from out of 
state. This is the National 
Teacher Examination. Dr. 
Allen Leland is the per- 



son to contact for appli- 
cations. 

Students can receive 
help in preparing for these 
tests in both the Career 
Center and the Learning 
Assistance Center any time 
Monday through Friday, 
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Informal test prepara- 
tion seminars for the 
graduate examinations are 
held every Thursday even- 
ing at 8:15 and on Mon- 
days at 10 a.m. Stu- 
dents may sign-up for the" 
seminars in the LAC dur- 
ing office hours. The LAC 
director, Anne Sapp, 
stresses that the seminars 
are for self-im prove me nt 
and self-preparation. The 
seminars wilt continue 
through the school year 
and are free to CLC 



students. 

I nformation concerning 
financial aid in the form 
of Fellowships and Scho- 
larships can be obtained 
from Wingard in the 
Career Center. 

Graduate programs of- 
fered on campus are: 

Masters of Arts in Edu- 
cation (Administration in 
Early Childhood Develop- 
ment, Elementary, Secon- 
dary, Single Subject and 
Reading). 

Master of Science in 
Education (Special Educa- 
tion, Counseling and 
Marriage, Family and 
Child Counseling), Master 
of Business Administra- 
tion, Master of Science in 
the Administration of 
Justice and Master of Pub- 
lic Administration. 



LRC's high cost causes indefinite delay 



By Matthew Lothian 

The Administration and 
the Board of Regents will 
be meeting within the next 
3 months to discuss fur- 



ther plans for the Learning 
Resources Center. 

Last year, interim presi- 
dent Carl Segerhammer 
announced that the funds 
for the LRC had been 



promised. 

'When dealing with such 
a large sun of money," 
said CLC President Jerry 
Miller, "the donor dictates 
the specifics." 



Miller also said that 
"The Learning Resources 
Center is highest on the 
college's list of facility 
improvements." However, 
because of the high cost 
of the LRC and the exten- 



sive delays in receiving the 
money for it, immediate 
construction of the much 
less expensive classroom 
building was deemed ne- 
cessary. 



The Learning Assistance Center 
will be offering a 

Rapid Reading 
Course 

on Tuesday 
Nov. 3, 4-6 p.m. 

if enough interest, also from 

10 a.m. to 12 noon the same day 

Go to the LAC or call ext. 260 

for more information 



Career Center offers students 
wide variety of jobs 



By Denise Tierney 

On-campus and off-cam- 
us jobs are still in abun- 
dance for CLC students, 
according to Bill Wingard, 
director of the Career 
Planning and Placement 
Center. 

"We have about 200 
students currently em- 
ployed around campus, 
and there are a lot more 
jobs available," said 
Wingard. The largest em- 
ployers on campus include 
the library, communica- 
tion services, post office, 
bookstore, cafeteria, and 
the Kingsmen Kitchen. 

Wingard urges students 
in need of work to "check 
out" the job boards posted 
in the upper level of the 
cafeteria. Students should 



then fill out an application 
and talk to Wingard at the 
Career Planning Center. 

Wingard refers students 
to their prospective em- 
ployers after studying 
their applications and fit- 
ting them to a particular 
job. 

"Ninety percent of the 
students that I refer get 
the jobs they applied for," 
Wingard said. 

Off-campus jobs can be 
obtained through Kim 
Potter, a job service work- 
er employed by the state 
of California. 

She urges students to 
stop by her office in the 
Career Planning Center 
and fill out an applica- 
tion, and look over the job 
board for off -campus posi- 
tions. 



"There's a job for every- 
body - literally!" said 
Potter. She receives calls 
every day from people 
who need students to 
babysit, tutor, move furni- 
ture, and do yardwork or 
housework. She also gets 
calls from small business 
and owners and private 
employers who need stu- 
dents to fill some posi- 
tions. "Most of these jobs 
are pretty high paying," 
said Potter. 

Both Wingard and Potter 
are eager to help students 
find jobs, and are available 
during the week between 
10 a.m. and 3 p.m., in 
the Career Planning 
Center. 

They both extend an in- 
vitation to students: 
"Come in and see us!" 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Tell us more 



So now we know. We won't see "Last Tango in 
Paris" tonight. And we won't be seeing it later; it 
was shipped back to Los Angeles last Thursday. It's 
gone. 

But still there are questions we need to ask our- 
selves. One that certainly needs asking is whether 
the withdrawal of "Tango" was censorship. 

The brief statement issued by Dean Kragthbrpe's 
office seems to imply that it was not. The film was 
withdrawn not on the nature of its subject marter, 
it says, but rather on the negative effects of the film 
that outweigh its educational benefits. 

We're sorry, but we don't feel this is enough. What 
were these "negative effects"? The committee doesn't 
say. They could be the two hours of studying time 
taken away from its audience, the sight of writhing 
flesh on innocent minds, or its general non- 
Lutheranness. 

It also seems odd that a criteria of the committee 
should be "Tango's" educational benefits. While to- 
night's movie, "Excalibur,". may provide educational 
benefits for students of Malory, it would be silly to 
assume tonight's showing to be a learning experience. 
If this were a criterion for film selection, we should 
be seeing only documentaries. 

Those who have decided against the film have a right 
and an obligation to defend their actions. 

Was it censorship? It just might be. We'll let you 



EittTtANCE TD tAST 

/TANGO in P4R1S 




Paul hleuMus -mi- 



Letters to the Editor 



Kragthorpe expresses disappointment with Echo caption 



Editor: 

I have been pleased with 
the record of achievement 
the Echo has established, 
and that this year's staff 
has maintained the high 
standards set for it by 
earlier staffs. You deserve 
the appreciation of all 
of us. 

However, I want to 



express my disagreement 
with the way a picture 
of Stuart Winchester and 
a quotation by him were 
used in the October 9 
issue. The picture and 
caption suggest that Stuart 
was expressing outrage at 
the decision to review 
"Last Tango in Paris" be- 
fore its possible showing. 



That was misleading. 
Stuart, while he was dis- 
appointed at the way 
things turned out, never 
uttered any public epi- 
thets. At the point when 
the picture was taken in 
a senate meeting, he was 
making a case for show- 
ing the film, which he'd 
been invited by the senate 



to do. His presentation 
was responsible and con- 
tributed to the discussion. 

The words quoted in 
the caption were cited 
from memory by Stuart 
to illustrate a point. He 
didn't claim anything for 
their accuracy, and, in 
fact, asked that they not 



be recorded. I think your 

readers should know that. 
Thanks again for your 

good work. 

Sincerely, 
Ron Kragthorpe 
Dean for Student 
Affairs 

(See editor 's note on 

page 2) 



Commissioner disenchanted with cancellation of controversial film 



Editor: 



I wish to express great 
disappointment in Califor- 
nia Lutheran College ban- 
ning the showing of "Last 



Tango In Paris." A film 

of tremendous significance 
that explores the themes 
of death, culture, and 
sexuality, "Last Tango In 



Paris" is something more 
than just a work of art, it 

is considered by some to 
be a masterpiece! As stu- 
dents we have been denied 



the opportunity to witness 
and learn from "a film 
which has far-reaching im- 
plications, the impact of 
which is potentially in- 
valuable. 



However, the film's po- 
tential for education is no 
match for the loyalty to 
the hierarchy -- those who 
fcont. on P. 6) 



Olsen's series provides food for thought about world hunger 



Editor: 

I. "was glad to see that 
you are devoting space in 
your paper for a three- 
week series dealing with 
world hunger. The Am- 
erican society in general 
(of which CLC is a defin- 
ite part) does not have to 
face the incredible discom- 



fort of hunger and of 
watching others die of 
starvation. Unfortunately, 
food is made so readily a- 
vailable to us that we have 
grown to take it for grant- 
ed. I have traveled abroad 
and seen extreme malnu- 
trition, so I know that it 
exists. But. still I take for. 



granted my three meals a 
day, and I have to keep re- 
mining myself of how for- 
tunate I am. 

Please, let's not just ig- 
nore world hunger and try 
to make ourselves believe 
that we cannot do any- 
thing about it. By becom- 
ing involved in relief orga- 
nizations- or donating 



money, food, or posses- 
sions to relief organiza- 
tions, we as individuals can 
make significant changes 
in the lives of others. 
These items do not disa- 
ppear when we give them 
away-they are. paying for 
medical costs, feeding 
hungry mouths, or provi- 
ding someone with possib- 



ly the only shirt he owns. 
Let's not ignore the prob- 
lem; let's try to make a 
difference. 

Kristen Johnsdn 
editor's note: 

Due to a lack of space 
and other technical diffi- 
culties, the series on hung- 
er will continue next 
week. 



page 6 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



editorial 



New building is worth the wait 



By Laurie Johnson 

There seems to be quite 
a bit of controversy sur- 
rounding the new class- 
rooms west of Nygreen 
Hall, slated for use 
September? when school 
began. Classes were sche- 
duled for the new building 
and faculty office space 
was assigned to the new 
facility. What happened? 

Nothing that a little 



patience and understand- 
ing won't cure. 

According to Dean 
Buchanan, building costs 
went up last March, leav- 
ing CLC $100,000 under 
budget. There were also 
problems with the city 
of Thousand Oaks that 
were not foreseen. When 
they realized last May 
that there was no possi- 
bility of completion by 
September, the registrar's 
office had already printed 



this fall's schedule assign- 
ing classes to the new 
building. 

Problems such as these 
do arise when such a con- 
struction project is under 
way. The delays were cer- 
tainly not intentional and 
many of the construction 
crew are working overtime 
to get the building ready 
for the dedication cere- 
mony on October 23. 

While many of us are 



still complaining because 
we're having class in the 
Mt. Clef study room or 
our brand new office isn't 
quite ready, pause and 
consider what a fantastic 
addition California Lu- 
theran College is acquiring. 
If any of you have ever 
taken a look around the 
building site, it is a sight 
indeed. Buchanan explain- 
ed that most of the in- 
terior design is being do- 
nated free of charge to the 



college by alumni Don 
DeMars, who also designed 
the interior of our beauti- 
ful new locker room faci- 
lity. 

The new classrooms are 
scheduled for use by the 
first part of November and 
classes will be moved when 
the building is complet- 
ed. In the interim, please 
try and have a little 
patience and understand- 
ing. It will be well worth 
it. 



icont. from p.5) 
maintain a vested interest 
in the college. One would 
assume that most of the 
people in whose name the 
film has been cancelled 
have not seen it; therefore, 
this lack of knowledge and 
understanding have tri- 
umphed over the oppor- 
tunity for education. Yet 



we speak of a liberal arts 
education of democratic i- 
deals, of openness of 
mind, and of virtues that 
make us righteous in the 
eyes of the public. .Well 
let it be known now, that 
ignorance is not a virtue 
and censorship is not o- 
penness of mind and if 
you think it is, then how 



does our society differ 
from other more oppres- 
sive ones? 

We should be grateful 
to the hierarchy for that is 
why we are here today-to 
obtain an education in the 
Christian context. Yet by 
bowing to them and not 
showing "Last Tango in 



Paris," one can only as- 
sume that death, culture 
and sexuality should not 
be placed in the context 
of a Christian edu 



, one should' keep 
in mind that the film was 
not dismissed because of 
its subject matter or the 
manner in which it was 



presented, but for the fear 
of the repercussions from 
various communities, who 
for the most part, know 
nothing of the film except 
for the symbol "X." 



Stuart Winchester 
Artist Lecture Commission 



Money does talk ; but Cowboys 9 money has no strings attached 



Editor: 

Charlie Coons' letter to 
the editor in the October 
9 requires a ''good news, 
bad news" response. 

First, the bad news: 
Charlie is, in my judgment, 
correct-- 'money does 

talk." The good news (I 
think) is that no one, 
including the Dallas Cow- 
boys, has given the college 
enough money with strings 



attached to cause us to 
face an agonizing moral 
issue-such as delaying the 
completion of a classroom 
building in order to finish 
a locker room. I confess 
that in weak moments I 
sometimes wish for such 
an opportunity to be 
tested. 

The new classroom 
building and the locker 
room facility are separate 



projects with separate sub- 
contractors. In fact, al- 
most all the finishing work 
on the locker room was 
completed by volunteer 
labor. Vice President 
Buchanan was even seen 
wielding a paint brush one 
Sunday. 

It became apparent last 
May that the new class- 
room facility would be 
ready for occupancy in 



November. We've tried to 
communicate this through 
the Echo and public pro- 
nouncements. However, 
the schedule of classes 
which was printed early 
last spring listing class 
locations in the new build- 
ing was apparently more 
persuasive. The early goal 
simply could not be met. 
That's regretable, but also 
understandable to anyone 



who has worked on a large 
construction project. 

It's great that within a 
period of months the 
college will have added 
two fine new facilities for 
students use. Let's be 
thankful for that. 
Sincerely, 
William Hamm 
Vice President 
Admission & Col- 
lege Relations 



Exegetical manipulation contributes to Christian scholarship 



Editor: 

I thought the Echo 
would be electrified to 
learn of the recent discov- 
ery of the "Ernst" frag- 
ment,.which is a tiny piece 
of a much used handker- 
chief found among a pile 
of rubble in R-12. Al- 
though written in idiomat- 



ic, primitive, pre-seminary 
style, translators have now 
been able to cipher out a 
text. 

It appears that the frag- 
ment contains two unre- 
lated sayings. The first 
describes the teaching 
style of the master and is 
roughly translated in 



Greek: "I love to tell the 
old, old, story." The num- 
ber of words and punctu- 
ation marks in this saying 
total the sum eleven, 

which is exactly three 
times less than the com- 
bined score in a recent 
Kingsmen football game. 



This would confirm the 
notion that God works in 
human history. 

1 he second saying is a 
textual variant of Romans 
8 which reads: "If Ton- 
sing is for us, who is a- 
gainst us?" 

It is my earnest hope 



that this exegetical manip- 
ulation will be regarded as 
a lasting contribution to 
Christian scholarship. If 
not, it may be ascribed to 
mere secular humanism- 
Marian Mallory 
Religion student 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; fohn Carlson, Sharon Makoh/an, 
Paul Ohrt, editorial; Meltnda Bloylock, Derrealha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Sgturnina, 
bulletin board; Steve Ashworth, Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calf as 

Typesetters: Heidi Behllng, Karen /orstad, Robert Kun/e. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent lorgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie Johnson, Mark Ledebur, Ellene Paulson. 



Circulation Manager: Michelle M ell vain 
Advertising Layout: Robert Kunie 
Advertising Manager: Cindy Mlnkel 
Student Publications Commissioner: Ann 



Opinions expressed in 

as opinions of the 
presslon of the editorial 
ing to the discretion of 



'>>•, juuii an' thou nl flir miirrs and are not be to cons 
i.udents of the college. Editorials unless designated arc tt 
etters to the editor must be signed ana may be edited ac 
I and in accordance with technical limitations. Names n 



The CLC Echo is t 
offices are located 
91360. Business pho 



e official student publication o> California Lutheran College. Publication 
i the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
le, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



page? 



feature 




Derrick Smith sings a Shakespeare ballad ii 
It. ' ' (Echo photo by Kent jorgansen .) 

Drama review 



e minstrel tradition in CLC's production of "As You Like 



Try 'As You Like It' 



By Lor i Bannister 

Shakespeare's As Ydu 
Like It comes alive on 
stage at CLC. 
The play, a story about 
love, appeals most in the 
realistic characterizations 
of the student actors and 
actresses who have to wind 
their way through a series 
of twists and turns in a 
plot full of mistaken iden- 
tities and affections. 

One of the 

outstanding 

performances 

is given 

by Mark 

Freudenburg 

One of the outstanding 
performances is given by 
Mark Freudenburg as Or- 
lando, a young lover. 
Freudenberg is convincing 
in his devotion 

and Orlando's truth and 
honesty came across very 
well. 

Beth Markgraf plays Ro- 
salind, Orlando's love, and 
does a fine job as the cle- 
ver woman who tests his 
love while she is disguised 
as a-boy.- 

Another captivating 



character is Tim Huff's 
Jaques. Huff gives a 
strong portrayal of the 
melancholic who is pre- 
occupied with social crit- 

Chuck Mclntyre also 
catches attention as Ros- 
alind's father, Duke 
who was banished to the 
woods by his conniving 
brother. Mclntyre's Duke 
is warm and likeable, and 
it is easy to believe that he 
inspires respect and love. 

The comic romance of 
Touchstone the clown, 
played by Mark Hoffmei- 
er, and Audrey the Shep- 
herdess, played by Marie 
McArdle, was enjoyable to 
watch, and the chemistry 
between these two 
brought up the energy lev- 
el of the play. 

Hoffmeier does an im- 
pressive job with Touch- 
stone, and his stage pres- 
ence is very engaging. 

Marie McArdle with her 
cockney accent and en- 
tertaining facial expres- 
sions also brings energy to 
the stage. These unlikely 
lovers, Touchstone and 
Audrey, draw attention at 
every entrance and leave 
the audience wanting 
more. 

Other important per- 
formances are given by 
Greta Wedul as Celia, Ros- 
alind's cousin; John Uhler 
as Oliver, Orlando's bro- 



ther Andy Kvammen as 
Duke Frederick, Celia's 
father Derrick Smith as 
Amiens, one of the Lords 
attending Duke Senior; 
and Han Spencer as Adam, 
Orlando's servant. 

One interesting 
aspect of this 
production is 
that Rosalind 
and Celia are 
double-cast 

One interesting aspect of 
this production is that 
Rosalind and Celia are 
double-cast. Markgraf and 
Wedul will appear on two 
nights, and Carrie Lans- 
gaard (as Rosalind) and 
Doreen Cragnotti (as Cell 
a) on the other two. Un- 
fortunately, it was not 
possible for the Echo to 
see Lansgaard and Crag- 
notti perform before pub- 
lication. 

The technical crew does 
a very smooth job of run- 
ning the lights and sound, 
and the costumes, design- 
ed by Cheryl Talbot, are 
outstanding. 

As You Like It runs to- 
night through Sunday at 
8:15 p.m. in the Little 
Thearc. 




Well, I've finally done it. I've committed the un- 
thinkable crime: I've missed'a home football game. 

Oh, I know it's no big deal to most of you; but as 
Mike James, junior wide receiver and ex-Pederson 
neighbor of mine informed me, I have never missed a 
home game in the three years I've attended CLC. 

Mike was crushed when I told him that I didn't go 
to the Cal Poly Pomona game, but the team certain- 
ly didn't need my presence to play an outstanding 
game! Congratulations, Kingsmen! 
********** 

It's addicting. It comes in several forms, both liquid 
and solid. It's readily available-in stores, in machines, 
and even in Lil's cafeteria. 

I freely admit it: — I 'm hooked on the stuff, along with 
many other college students. What can I say-it keeps 
me going, especially during Wednesday night lay-out 
vigils and last-minute cramming sessions. What is this 
drug of which I'm so fond? 

Caffeine. Artificial stimulation, in the form of good 
old coffee, hot tea, no-doze pills, diet sodas. Whatever 
the form, it's a staple in the diet of many college stu- 
dents, including myself. 

Caffeine addiction starts out innocently enough- 
there are times when a cup of coffee just tastes good. 
But when it comes to the point when you are drinking 
enormous amounts of it each day, and supplementing 
this intake with sodas and no-doze, then you know 
you are hooked!! 

I know, I know-it's not good for me; it's harmful in 
massive quantities. But from the first cup of Lil's cof- 
fee in the morning, to my habitual afternoon soda, to 
my last cup of jasmine spice tea in the SUB, I can't 
seem to get away from the stuff. 

So for the time being, I'll stick to my caffeine habit 
and hope it doesn't catch up to me! 
********** 

They're here-midterms. Pseudo-finals that leave you 
just as drained as the real ones in December. Good 
luck, CLC, in this trying period. (A poster on my wall 
reads "This is a trying period for us. We're trying to 
avoid studying.") 

God bless you all. Until next Friday... 



DK? 



page 8 



CLC Echo October 1 6, 1 981 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



page 9 



feature 



feature 



CLC dorm life provides a challenge to all students 



Problems. 



By Lori Nelson 



"UGH"! "OH NO"! "HELP"! These are some of the 
clean sounds which arise from the Pederson and Thomp- 
son laundry rooms, while being occupied by the men of 
the dormitory. 

Doing the laundry is not always as easy as it seems. 
Many of the freshman guys have recently discovered this. 
They are all basically having the same problems, but the 
number one thought going through their mind is that 
Mom's not around to do the wash for them. 

It was easy at home to just take those dirty clothes off 
and throw them on the floor, because Mom would pick 
them up and wash them. Now it's the guy's time, energy 
and money that has to be spent. 

One lesson that almost every one of them has had to 
learn is that whites really should be washed alone. These 
poor boys had to learn the hard way, and as a result, 
many of them are running around with multi-colored 
underwear. Somehow those nice, new cords have become 
a dull pink to match the bluish-yeltow LaCoste shirt. 

Another mistake many of the guys make is putting a 
little too much soap into the washer. "I never watched 
how much soap Mom used. I figured half of the Tide box 
would get my clothes super clean!" recalled one Peder- 
son resident. 

The dryer has also been a slight problem for the guys. 
Getting the clothes into the machine isn't the hard part. 




Senior Randy Lana would rather study than do laundry. 

but pulling out those static-filled clothes is. Most of the 
guys don't know about a revolutionary product called 
Cling-Free Sheets, therefore they are walking around the 
campus with socks magnetized to their shirts. 

Well guys, there is no real solution to the hassle of 
washing but keep in mind that practice makes perfect. If 
all else fails, try making the girls upstairs an offer they 
can't refuse. 



Students become convocators 



By |ay Schmidt 

One of the many func- 
tions of the ASCLC Presi- 
dent is the appointment of 
three student convocators. 
This year Laura Dressier, 
Sue Evans and Phil Smith 
will represent the students 
of California Lutheran 
College at the convocation 
meeting on Founder's 
Day, Oct. 23. 

The convocators are the 
legal body for the college, 
and have been an integral 
part of- the college since 
the beginning. There are 
1 00 convocators ; the 
American Lutheran 

Church elects 40 members 
from its Pacific Southwest 
Synod. The remaining 20 
members include the presi- 
dent of the college, nine 
members of the communi- 
ty, seven faculty represen- 
tatives and three student 
representatives. 

The most important 
function of the convoca- 



tors is the election of the 
Board of Regents, the 
governing body of the 
college. Other important 
functions include com- 
municating facts about the 
college to hometown con- 
gregations, identifying 
prospective students, and 
generally promoting CLC. 

The convocators are the 
legal body for the college, 
and have been an integral 
part of the college since 
the beginning. There are 
100 convocators; the Am- 
erican Lutheran Church 
elects 40 members from 
its South Pacific District 
and the Lutheran Church 
in America elects 40 mem- 
bers from its Pacific 
Southwest Synod. The re- 
maining 20 members in- 
clude the president of the 
college, nine members of 
the community, seven fac- 
ulty representatives and 
three student representa- 
tives. . 

Beverly Anderson, direc- 
tor of church relations, 
emphasizes the student 



convocator position as, 
..."an opportunity for stu- 
dent representation within 
the legal structure of the 
college. Their voices are 
heard and they are im- 
portant voices." She also 
stresses the importance of 
the student convocator as 
being a link between the 
governing body and the 
campus. 

Sue Evans is a senior 
political science major and 
the senior class secretary. 
Her interests include the 
Echo, her job, music and 
sports. As for being a 
convocator, she says, "It 
should be fun. I'm looking 
forward to meeting the 
people who govern the 
college." 

Laura Dressier is also 
a senior political science 
major. She is interested in 
local politics, and is work- 
ing for State Assembly- 
woman Marian La Follette 
on an internship. 

"I'm very enthusiastic 
about being selected as a 
student convocator. I will 



have a chance to represent 
your (student) views," she 
says. 

Phil Smith is also a poli- 
tical science major. He is 
the assistant to the politi- 
cal science department, 
and hopes to be going to 
law school next fall. Smith 
has been on three com- 
mittees while attending 
CLC. 

"The convocation 

should prove to be an 
educational experience in 
that it will give us first- 
hand knowledge of some 
ot the decision making 
processes at CLC," he 
says. "I'm looking for- 
ward to both the formal 
and informal duties of 
the position." 

The student convocator 
position is little known 
and underrated. It is a 
title that can be worn 
with pride. Any student 
who is interested in be- 
coming a student convo- 
cator for next year may 
contact ASCLC President 
Steve Smith; 



R.A. 



8. 



By Kristin Hara 



Have you ever wondered exactly what your Resident 
Assistants are there for? Handing out toilet paper, distri- 
buting mail and telling people to quiet down are only a 
small part of their job. 

"The most important thing is to be there when people 
need you; I have to be a helper to everyone, be willing to 
listen or even just offer space to get out of their room 
for awhile" said Carol Reardon, R.A. in Thompson Hall. 

"I like working with people and I want to help them 
out," said Matt Paige, R.A. in Pederson. "One of my pur- 
poses is to help people find themselves and to find God." 



There are rewards 
in being an R.A. 



"We have hired capable people to take on this job. 
Without good people my job would be a lot harder," said 
Martin Anderson, head of Residence life. "They are here 
to help the student get accented with the campus, learn 
the ropes here, and to help the students grow." 
"I love beim>_ an R.A. It's enhanced my whole aca- 
demic career," said Gwen Fallon, R.A. in Pederson. 
"Some of my best friends are my residents." 

Being an R.A. is not always fun or exciting; many of 
the R.A.'s have times when they feel discourged and 
burned out. "Sometimes I get depressed on my duty 
night, to have to keep saying 'be quiet, it's quiet hours.' 
Sometimes I feel like it's worthless; it seems futile, es- 
pecially when it's the same people over and over again 
that break the rules. I wish people would take responsi- 
bility," said one R.A. 

"It's a demanding way to learn how to handle situa- 
tions," said another. "It gets frustrating at times I feel 
like I'm the guardian of the people. You become an 
authority figure, like a parent." 

Like most jobs there are also rewards in being an R.A. 
"It builds you up. It helped me a lot to see how impor- 
tant it is to respect other people," commented one R.A. 

"I like sharing myself with others. I feel I'm accom- 
plishing something, knowing I can help other people," 
said Reardon. 



' J think of the residents 
as friends. 



Paige said, "I'm studying to be a youth pastor so I 
need to develop leadership skills. I'm learning to take the 
initiative; it's teaching me to make sacrifices." 

"I learn a lot more than it could ever take away," 
commented Carta Kountze. 

The R.A.'s are also students. "I'm no different from 
anyone else on campus. It's important to me that we're 
just regular students; we have the same feelings as every- 
one else," said Karen Strumpfer, R.A. in Janss. 

"I think of the residents as friends. Sometimes I feel 
lonely; I wonder how they really feel about me," com- 
mented Reardon. "I would like to be accepted as a 
friend first and then as an R.A., not as 'my friend the 
R.A.'." 




Lisa Long and June Lovtang, Old West residents, take time out 
for a break between classes. 



The dorms. 



By Monique Castille 



Different residence halls here at CLC house quite a 
variety of students. 

Some basic differences arising among the dorms' occu- 
pants are quiet vs. noise, New Wave vs. Rock, and privacy 
vs. neighbors. 

Some freshmen staying in Thompson and Pederson 
halls view their dorms as unique, lively, awesome, and 
rowdy ! 



Carla Masters, a freshman Pederson resident, states, 
"Every day is a new experience and an opportunity to 
show God's love to everyone who passes through 
Pederson." 

Even though Thompson is its own unique experience, 
nearby resident Lori Nelson says, "Pederson is never 
dull!" 

Excess noise, bathroom checks, the view from the 
windows and ants are a few of the dislikes among the 
students, while privacy, quiet, maturity of the students 
and socializing in the halls are on the nicer side of the 
college dorm atmosphere. 

"So we've experienced cold showers, so we had to put 
up with leaky toilets.. .it's all part of the Mt. Clef ex- 
perience," said sophomore Lori Bannister. 

Bannister continued to say, "We may not have the 
newest dorm, but with what we have, we make the best 
out of it, and do we ever have fun!" 

Janss residents Debbie McCIellan, senior, and Ann 
Boynton, junior, viewed their dorm as nice and private, 
but disliked the distance from everything, and neighbor 

A Conejo resident likes his privacy, but complains of 
the lack of choice parking. 

Some dorms have carpets, others have radio wars, some 
have football players, others have intellectuals. Each resi- 
dence hall has its own personality. 

David Cook, freshman, Thompson resident, thinks 
"fcvery student should experience the dorm life at CLC. 
Learning to live with three or four other people is a 
learning and growing experience in itself." 



Entertainment and recreation mix 



By Brian Brooks 

So you're attending 
CLC, and you and your 
roommates have nothing 
to do one day. Thousand 
Oaks is not regarded by 
many CLC students as the 
fun spot of California, but 
don't despair. There are a 
few things to keep you 
occupied and entertained 
around this town. 

For the student who has 
a little money to spend, 
Thousand Oaks does have 
the basic teenage enter- 
tainment spots, starting 
with the n 



There are three theaters 
reasonably close to our 
campus. The Melody 
Theater is located in the 
shopping center at 1729 
N. Moorpark and the 
general admission is $3.50. 
The Conejo Theater is 
in the Janss Mall at 351 
S. Moorpark and an adult 
ticket costs $4.00. Both of 



these theaters have two 
screens. 

In addition, there is a 
five-screen movie-house at 
the Oaks Mall. Tickets 
there are also $4.00, or 
$3.00 if you go before 
2:00 p.m. 



'Thousand Oaks 
is not regarded 
as the fun spot 
of California' 



If you like roller skating, 
the nearest rink is at the 
Skateen Roller Center at 
300 Hampshire Road in 
Westlake Village. They 
have open skating on Fri- 
day, Saturday, and Sunday 
from 7:30 p.m. to 1 1 p.m. 
The cost is $2.75 to get 
in and 50 cents for skate 
rental. 



The only bowling alley 
close enough to accomo- 
date CLC students is the 
Conejo Bowl and Arena, 
located right next to the 
Oaks Mall on Thousand 
Oaks Boulevard. The cost 
is $1.05 a line, plus 50 
cents for bowling shoes. 
They also are equipped 
with billiard tables and 
video games. 



If you don't want to 
spend any money at all 
and still have a good time, 
Thousand Oaks High 
School is a good place to 
check out. The school 
has a lot of open gym 
time, lighted tennis courts, 
and a community swim- 
ming pool. While the 
weather is still warm, the 
pool is open from 1 30 
p.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mon- 
day through Friday. 

Though there were no 
posted tennis court or 
open gym hours, students 
at the high school said the 



gym is open quite often 
and the lighted courts 
should stay open well into 
the night. 

The Thousand Oaks 
Community Park, located 
next to the high school, 
is also a source of inex- 
pensive recreation. Like 
the high school, it has an 
open gym and lighted 
tennis courts, but it also 
has indoor raquetball/ 
handball courts and ping- 
pong tables. 

'. . . but, if you 

look you'll be 

sure to find 

something' 

Thousand Oaks may not 
be a typical college town, 
but if you look in the 
right places, you'll be sure 
to find something inex- 
pensive and enjoyable to 
do. 



page 1 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



feature 



CLC welcomes Cohee 




Nursing professor Donna Cohee leads a triple life: 
nurse, and mother. (Echo photo ,) 



By Monique Castille 

Professor Donna Cohee 
leads a busy but fulfilling 
life as an instructor in the 
CLC nursing department 
and a mother of three chil- 
dren. 

After completing her 
schooling in Illinois, where 
she earned her diploma, 



her bachelor's and her 
master's degrees, she 
worked in a rehabilitation 
center in Chicago. At this 
facility she worked under 
the title of "director of in- 
service education and staff 
development." 

She began here at Cal 
Lutheran last spring as a 
lecturer, and has joined 
the faculty as of this sem- 
ester. 



"As a lecturer, I got a 
broad view of CLC," she 
explains. So when she was 
teaching she felt "more at 
home." 

Cohee is teaching two 
nursing classes at present. 
Physical Assessment , 
which Cohee says is the 
"fun course," has the stu- 
dents excited because it 
'tunes-up' previously 

learned skills. The other 
course studies the proces- 
ses of normal and abnor- 
mal diseases. 

Besides this, Cohee also 
teaches Sunday school at 
Westlake Lutheran 

Church. 

When Cohee is not 
teaching, she spends time 
with her twin sons, 8 and 
her daughter, 2, who enjoy 
playing soccer, biking, and 
have interested their mo- 
ther In playing the piano 
in her leisure time. 

With such a busy sched- 
ule, Professor Cohee, 
Nurse Cohee, and Donna 
Cohee could only wish, 
"there were forty more 
hours in a day." 



KRCL promotes punk 



By Lori Nelson 
and Melinda Blaylock 

Black Flag, a punk rock 
band, gave a live interview 
on Tuesday, Oct. 13 at 
9:30 p.m. on KRCL, 
CLC's on-campus station. 
The disc jockeys doing the 
interview were Tim Mc- 
Ardle-Christensen and 

Howard Young. 

Black Flag is not a 
widely-known band; they 
are mostly popular in the 
Los Angeles and southern 
beach areas. Black Flag 
followers are generally 
hard-core punkers who 
are, according to Young, 
"like a new generation." 

"Punk is a revolt against 
society," said Young. "It's 
a revolt against authority." 

There is also a group of 
"new wavers" which fol- 
lows the group Adam and 
the Ants. Black Flag fol- 
lowers don't like "new 



wavers," and their saying 
is "Black Flag kills Ants 
on contact." 

The group's music has 
been described as fast 
moving and radical. "It's 
pretty energetic," says 
Young. "It makes your 
aggressions come out." 

The most popular dance 
among Black Flag follow- 
ers is called "The Slam." 
"Slamming is fun," Young 
said. He described "The 
Slam" as a dance in which 
"you just kind of slam 
into each other." 

Black Flag made an 
appearance in the movie 
"Decline of Western Civili- 
zation" along with other 
bands, including The 
Germs, The Circle Jerks, 
and Fear. The movie in- 
cludes live clips of the 
band performing and the 
reaction of the crowds, 
and has been shown as a 
midnight movie in Los 



Angeles area theaters. 

Black Flag consists of 
four musicians: Greg Ginn, 
lead guitarist; Robo, 
drums; Dez Cadena, lead 
vocalist; and Chuck 
.Bukowski, bass. 

The band owns their 
own recording label, SST; 
they have made one album 
and several singles with the 
SST label. They are now in 
the process of promoting 
their new album, 

"Damage" and already 
have out a single called 
"Louie, Louie." 

SST is presently support- 
ing a new band named 
"Sacren Trust." The label 
is planning to promote 
the new band's music and 
hopefully to produce sell- 
ing material. 

Radio station KRCL will 
now have available Black 
Flag albums and singles, 
and will be playing both 
old and new recordings. 




Sophomore Jean Kelso and her newly formed dance troup 
would like to see the art of dancing play a more active role at 
CLC. (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Kelso and erew 
dazzle Cal Lu 

By Sharon Williams 

CLC has a newly formed dance troupe headed by soph- 
omore Jean Kelso. Kelso, a transfer student from Wes- 
tern Illinois University, has been dancing since age four. 

During the time Kelso was at Western Illinois, she be- 
came involved with dance troupes, and did choreography 
for the different plays and musicals there. 

Upon arriving at CLC, Kelso discovered that CLC gives 
support to drama, art, music, and speech, but not to 
dance, and "dancing is an art also." CLC had one dance 
course, and Kelso had already taken, it. 

Kelso also got tne idea of forming a dance troupe here 
at CLC, and together with senior Robert Travis, they are 
trying to'get one organized. According to Kelso, the 
"hardest part is organizing the group." 

Kelso and Travis are in the process of writing up a con- 
stitution . They then have to bring it before the student 
senate, as required in the by-laws. Kelso and Travis want 
to see the "art of dancing have a more permanent, and ac- 
tive role at CLC." 

The group basically does jazz dancing. It meets every 
Tuesday and Friday from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. in the 
gym annex, or the old weight room. During the first 
hour, the group does warm-up exercises and dance moves, 
and during the second hour does the actual performing. 
The group has no set members yet, because they are in 
planning stages. Membership is open to everyone. The 
only major requirement is just "an interest in dancing." 

The group in the future hopes not only to perform here 
at CLC, but also to go down to Los Angeles and do per- 
formances for charity to help the abused children, a cause 
they are both interested in. The dance troupe is planning 
in the future some fund raisers to help get costumes, and 
defer some of its expenses. 

So, come one and all, and dance the night away, or just 
come and give the dancers your support. 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



bulletin board 



Associated Women sponsor 
Mother/Daughter Weekend 



By Susan DeBuhr 

The Associated Women 
Students of CLC will 
sponsor their annual 
Mother/Daughter Weekend 
this Saturday and Sunday. 
All mothers of female 
students are invited to 
spend the weekend on 
campus with their 

daughters. 

"We want to give our 
mothers the opportunity 
to see what college life is 
like, and the chance to be 
together with their 
daughters," said Shari Sol- 
berg, president of AWS. 

Activities will begin on 
Saturday at 10:00 a.m. 



with a welcome by Presi- 
dent Jerry Miller, followed 
by special music. Time has 
been set aside so that the 
mothers and daughters can 
attend the Kingsmen foot- 
ball game against Sacra- 
mento State University. 

Saturday night's enter- 
tainment will be' the play 
"As You Like It," which 
is being presented by the 
CLC drama department. 
Mothers are encouraged to 
spend the night in their 
daughters' rooms, in order 
to experience more com- 
pletely what college life is 
really like. 

The mothers and their 
daughters may attend the 
Sunday morning worship 



service. Scheduled activi- 
ties will conclude with a 
brunch at the Velvet 
Turtle Restaurant. Phil 
Smith will be providing 
live piano entertainment 
during the brunch. 

"Mother/Daughter Week- 
ends have always been well 
attended in the past,'* said 
Dana Fowler, last year's 
AWS president. "The 
mothers get really excited 
about it. They miss their 
daughters and are inter- 
ested in what they're 
doing." 

"It's the mothers and 
daughters together that 
make the weekend," con- 
tinued Fowler. "The acti- 
vities are secondary." 



Students set 
World Hunger Day 



By Paul Rosenberg 



In conjunction with World Food Day (Oct. 16), 
a few students have joined together in an effort to 
increase others' awareness to the global food/hun- 
ger problem. 

Several events have been scheduled throughout 
the day to promote this awareness: 

All day - Black armbands will be handed out to 
the campus community. The arm bands signify 
the mourning for over 30,000 people who die from 
malnutrition and starvation each day in many 
third world countries. 



3 p.r 



- Ecumenical Service focusing on hunger 
La utensch lager Chapel 



5:30 p.m. -- Global feast sponsored by New Earth 



Junior class sponsors preppy dance 



By Lori Bannister 

This Saturday night, 
October 17, the Junior 
class officers and the New 
West resident advisors are 
sponsoring CLC's first 
"preppy theme" dance, 



and everyone is invited. 

Richard Spratling, junior 
class president, believes 
that dances have had a 
good sucess record in the 
past. "We haven't had a 
'preppy' theme before," 
says Spratling, "I think it 



should go over well, and 
people will enjoy them- 
selves." 

A variety of pre-record- 
ed music will be played in- 
cluding, rock and roll, new 
wave, soul, and soft rock. 
Requests have been taken 



in advance. 

"This is a 'preppy' 
theme dance, so dress ap- 
propriately," says Sprat- 
ling. La Coste and polo 
shirts, cashmere sweaters, 
k nickers, plaid fashions, 
penny loafers, topsiders 



are all considered "preppy 
attire." 

If your "preppy clothes" 
are failing to keep you 
warm, there will be bri- 
quettes burning in grills 
and hibatchis. Refresh- 
ments will also be served. 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, October 16 
10 a.m. 
8:15 p.m. 

8:15 p.m. 

8:15 p.m. 



Learning Resources 

Drama Production, "As You Like It," 

Little Theatre 

Artist/Lecture film, "Excalibur," 

Auditorium 

Free film, "Brother Sun, Sister Moon," 

Ny green 1. 



SATURDAY, October 17 

AWS MOTHER- DAUGHTER WEEKEND 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "As You Like It," 

Little Theatre 

9 p.m. Junior Class Dorm Dance- 

Preppy Theme; West Hall parking lot 



SUNDAY, October 18 

10 a.m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church, 

Auditorium 
12 p.m. Crop Walk 

8:15 p.m. Drama Production, "As You Like It," 

Little Theatre 

MONDAY, October 19 

10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 

8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Series 

Speaker: Sonia Johnson 

WEDNESDAY, October 21 

MID SEMESTER GRADES DUE 
10 a.m. Chapel 



CLC Echo October T6, 1981 



bulletin board 



Tonight at 8:15 
in the auditorium 




John Boormans "EXCAL1BUR" 

Nigel TerryHelen Mirren ■ Nicholas Clay 

Cherie LunghrPaul Geoffrey .~i Nicol Williamson 

Executive Producers Edgar F. Gross .™i Robert A. Eisenstein 

Directed .^ Produced t. John Boorman 

Screenplay t, Rospo Pallenberg «<i John Boorman 

Adapted from Malory's Le Morte Darthur k Rospo Pallenberg 



Rh 



.......-,_. 



::'.'..;'.:■: 



. oaon. 



Admission fee: 50° 



KRCL Cablegram 



Monday -Friday 



Soft progressive rock 

Progressive rock 

Hard rock, progressive. 



4 p.m.-S p.n 

5 p.m.-l a.n 

Sunday 

9a.m.-9:30a.m. 
9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.n 
10:30a.m.-11:30a. 

11:30 a.m*-S:30 p.n 
5:30 p.m. -6 p.m. 

6 p.m. -6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m.-12 a.m. 



Retro-rock- High light of The Clash 
Hard rock, progressive, new wave 



Scan 

Choral music 

Ascension Lutheran 

Rebroadcast 

Christian Rock 

Lutheran Vespers 

Religious Issue and Answers 

Classical 



Weekly Special Programing 

4:00 p.m. Saturday 
8:00 p.m. Monday 
8:30 p.m. Monday 
8:00 p.m. Tuesday 
8:00 p.m. Wednesday 
8:00 p.m. Thursday 



Retro-rock Bruce Springsteen 

Community Talk Show 

Sports talk 

New Vinyl FM City of Fear 

Retro-rock Bruce Springsteen 

Old Vinyl The Cars 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



IN THE SPOTLIGHT, 
Oct, 29,1981. 
Anyone wishing la 



CAR WASH - ONLY TWO 
DOLLARS 

Saturday, October 17 (10 
.i.m..2 p.m.) at the Chevron 
Station, 2341 Arboles (near 
Dairy Queen). 

Proceeds go to the Allium? 
for Survival. ■ 



Don 


t Forget 1 






im registrar 




November 16, 1981 


Get your 








rush! 








I of keys * 




! »=-io. 


ii found, pie 




to Rosalie or a\\ 492-0620. 



beautiful. 



To 



Wad-Man 



sand u.,1. on Oct. 25 from 
1 p.m. to S p.m. For further 
information on the language or 
the Conejo Esperanto Society 
call 497-4950. 



a showing of "Brother Sun, 
Sister Moon" on Friday at 
8:15 p.m. in Nygreen 1. This 
It an artistically superb achieve- 
ment of the cinematic Industry, 
created by director Fnneo 
Zefflrelll about the early life ol 
Si. Francis of Atslil. 



Thanks for your part and/or 
parts in our Thursday night 
'get together.' When are signups 
for personal viewing 7 

Pantingly yours, 

C.C. & the Bathelorettes 



Takamine steel siring acoustic 
guitar. Case and strap included. 
1200, See Lois at CLC switch- 
board or call 495-1971, 
evenings. 



Selling: A Rlckenbacker 481 
Deluxe Guitar with a Poly ton* 
102, 1 1 5 wan Amp. Great Deal! 
Call Steve at 492-0112. 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



sports 



Soccer splits three games; 1-1-1 




.._,--^.-, . 



«s <)& 



m 



,r 



\ 



k 



Darrell Miller controls the boll away from opponent {echo photo by Mark Ledebur) 



By Steve Hess 



The Kingsmen soccer team tied University 
of La Verne at home Tuesday, Oct. 6, with a 
score of 3-3 in double overtime. 

Jack Carroll scored with a penalty kick 
from 25 yards out in the first 17 minutes of 
the game. Unfortunately at the end of the 
first half, La Verne had tied up the game. 

In the second half, Eric Smith scored to 
put the Kingsmen ahead, but La Verne came 
back even stronger and once again tied it 
up. In double overtime Kirk Smith scored 
first for the Lu, but in the second overtime 



La Verne tied it up again making the final 
score, Cal Lutheran 3, La Verne 3. 

Coach Schraml felt Chris Doheny had one 
of his better games against La Verne. Coach 
told the Echo, "Chris is very supportive, 
passing the ball to the front players. In the 
position Chris plays (midfield), he handles 
the ball a lot." 

Last weekend the Kingsmen went to San 
Francisco to play in a tournament at Menlo 
College. The soccer team came in second 
place. 



Jack Carroll is the top scorer on the Kings- 
men team and he played accordingly on 
to make the final score 2-1 . 

jack scored the first Kingsmen goal by 
a penalty kick. The point ended up a scramble 
in front of the goal and Jack Carroll was able 
to put the ball in the back of the net. 

The Lu out shot Stanislaus 14-6. Mike 
Lavallee had a good game at fullback and 
made an important save in front of the Kings- 
men goal. Peter Schraml explained, "He 
(Mike) had a great save after the goalkeeper, 
Blair Henderson, was beaten at goal. Mike 
was able to react quickly and kick the ball 
away for the save." Bill Espegren had many 
attempts on goal but was unable to score. 

Saturday, the soccer team played the 
second and last game of the tournament 
against Menlo College. Cal Lu was defeated 
by a score of 4-2. 

Both of the goals were made by penalty 
shots. The first point was by Carroll and 
the second was by Chris Doheny. Coach 
thought the game against Menlo was very 
physical. He told the Echo, "Menlo was a 
very physical team, they should have warn 
shoulder pads and helmets. Their team had 
one player ejected from the game due to 
physical misconduct and four other players 
had warnings." 

Saturday, the Kingsmen will host Southern 
California College. The game will be played 
on the soccer field at 12:00 p.m. and should 
be an enjoyable afternoon for both player 
and spectator. 



Regal harriers cruise towards nationals 



By Marian Mallory 



Three is the magic number, the old saying goes. And indeed it seems 
to hold true for this year's Regals cross country team. 

In 1979, the Regals boasted a dozen runners and qualified for nation- 
als but they were unable to go because of financial problems. Back to 
the drawing board for a second try, last year's team started from scratch. 
Veteran Cathy Fulkerson proved to be one of the only bright points in 
an otherwise uneventful season, qualifying for and attending nationals. 

Tii is year, Coach Dale Smith's third attempt at making nationals with 
an entire team seems likely to succeed. Both Cathy Fulerson and Marian 
Mallory, a second year runner, have returned and are performing well. In 
addition, a tremendous amount of talent has been discovered in fresh- 
men Heidi 3ehling and Carole Strand; junior Donna Johnson; and senior 
transfer Sue Shay. With the season only a little more than half way 
through, the team figures to be strong when it counts the most, at the 
Al AW Division 3 regional competition in Redlands on November 7. 

In the first meet of the year, Sept. 1 2, the three Cal Lutheran runners 
who opted to compete all finished in the top ten, with Fulkerson win- 
ning the five kilometer course at Dominguez Hills in an easy 19 minutes. 
Mallory took fourth in 20. 13, and Shay finished tenth in 22:1 1 . 

The Regals then ran a five kilometer course at UCLA on Sept. 19. The 
competition was much stiffer here, with top ranked teams like San Diego 
State, UCLA, and CSUN. Coach Smith had hoped to have all five girls 
who were running finish the course so that he could receive a team score 
and compare it to other Division 3 schools, but his chance to assess the 
competition was lost when Mallory and Strand failed to complete the 
run. Fulkerson ran 18:48, Shay clocked a 22:43; and Johnson came 



through in 23.37. 

By the next meet on Sept. 26, the Regals had a complete team, and 
they traveled to Fresno to run in a five kilometer invitational at Wood- 
ward Park. Again, the competition was rough, with Stanford, Hayward, 
and Arizona State on the line. Cal Lutheran made a respectable showing 
of sixth place, with no small colleges beating them. Fulkerson ran a 
speedy 1 7:54, only a few seconds off her old school record. Mallory also 
ran strongly with a personal best of 19.35, almost four minutes faster 
than last year. Johnson bettered her previous week's mark by a minute 
and a half, running 21:59, and Strand and Behling finished in a strong 
24:00 and 24:36, respectively. 

Recently the Regals hosted an invitational and took third place in the 
team scoring. What is more important is that they lost to first place 
Point Loma by a mere six points, and to second place Claremont— Mudd 
by an agonizing one point. Had the girls been feeling stronger, they truly 
felt they would have beaten both schools. 

Just last Saturday, October 10, the Regals ran in a three mile tri-meet 
against USD and Chapman in San Diego. Here the girls romped over the 
opposition, with Cathy Fulkerson setting a course record in 17:44. 
Marian Mallory was the runner-up in 19:04; Sue Shay took third in 
20:03; Donna Johnson finished fifth in 20.26, and Carole Strand ran 
22:34 for seventh place. The Regals easily won the meet with a low 18 
points, and four girls set personal records. 

The Regals are now looking ahead to the Biola invitational, a dual 
meet versus Westmont, and then Regionals, where they hope to demol- 
ish any rival schools. Should they do that-and their chances appear to be 
good- they will qualify for the AIAW Nationals to be held in Pocatello, 
Idaho on November 21 . 



page 14 



sports 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



'Steve's Corner' 



As most afficianados of college grid 
action are aware, the selection of a 
national champion lies in the hands of 
newspapers' two main- wire services- 
the Associated Press and the United Press 
International. These two organizations, 
powerful as they are, seldom disagree 
in their weekly polls, this past week being 
no exception, but I found a considerable 
amount of fault in their tabbings for the 
top college football squads in their 
Tuesday release. 

Of primary interest to myself was the 
selection by both the AP and UPI of 
Texas as the top grid team in the nation. 
True, Texas did trounce Oklahoma 
34-14 this past weekend, but I must 
raise the question-What kind of football 
has Oklahoma been playing this year? 
I mean, look at their record. The Sooners 
beat Wyoming in their season opener, but 
have since hit the skids, losing to USC, 
tying Iowa, and getting ripped by Texas. 
What kind of team is that to play for 
consideration of a number one ranking? 
I realize that Oklahoma has consistantly 



Tracing today's top ten 



been one of college football's top teams 
in years past, but their play this season 
has been far from the caliber of days 
past. 

Now that I have dug a hole which I 
am sure that many of you feel I will 
be unable to get out of, I will attempt 
to convince you of my reasons for dis- 
agreement with the AP and UPI. In 
essence, I will try to tunnel my way 
back to the top of the heap. 

Let's take a look at the rankings of 
the wire services and compare them 
with my selections. First, and most 
importantly, that prestigious number 
one spot. Both the UPI and AP have 
chosen Texas to be the representative 
of college football. Unfortunately, I must 
disagree, and place North Carolina at 
the top. North Carolina is 5-0, and has 
literally blown past all their opponents 
this season. Coincidental, North Caro- 
lina is the top rushing team in the nation 
and holds down the third position in 



total offense. 

Texas, on the other hand, is a very 
strong defensive club, number 5 in rush- 
ing defense and number 4 in total de- 
fense, but those stats can't even compare 
with North Carolina's awesome offense. 
I can rate Texas no better than number 4. 

Moving on to second spot, I have 
selected Pittsburgh, while the wire services 
have chosen Penn State. Well, at least we 
chose a team from the same state. This 
is the only time I can even come close 
to agreement with the AP and UPI, as 
they have both chosen Pitt as the number 
3 team. However, looking at Pitt's defen- 
sive prowness, the tops in the nation, I 
have to place them second, with Penn 
State no better than number 6. 

The number 3 spot is a rather in- 
teresting place, as I have put Florida 
State in that chair. The wire services 
have placed Pitt in that spot— a good 
selection indeed, but Pitt is worthy of 
more. Florida State, on the other hand, 
jumped out to a quick start this season, 
(cont.p, 15) 



Programmer 
Training 



System Development Corpoi 



To qualify for this trainin 
courts applicants MUST pot 
seis a 4-year college degree if 
the hard sciences. All ap 

Successful completion of 



r Santa Monica 



considered after October 



SYSTEM DEVELOPMENT 

CORPORATION 

2500 Colorado Aireiue 

Santa Monica, CA 90*06 

Equal Opportunity 

Employer M/F 



System Developm 



Regal spikers continue to roll 



3y Paul Ohrt 



The Regal volleyball 
team continued their im- 
pressive play with two 
more wins over L.A. Bap- 
tist and Pt. Loma, but 
lost for only the second 
time to U.C. San Diego. 

The Regals, now 11-2, 
easily rolled over L.A. 
Baptist 15-1, 15-2, 16-14. 

We didn't get much of a 
chance to do anything on 
offense," said Coach Don 
Hyatt. Tliey (L.A.B.) did 
not pass very well, so we 
scored a lot on serves." 

Despite a strong start 
from Pt. Loma, CLC 
handled them with no 
problem, 15-5, 15-2, 15-1. 
'Liz Hoover had a good 
blocking and hitting 
game." said Hyatt. 'The 
team served very well and 
Liz, Beth Rockliffe, and 
Carol Ludicke had some 
runs of quite a few 
points." 

Pt. Loma lost a lot of 
people from last year," 
said Hyatt. 'They did not 
have too many good hit- 
ters. The match really was 
not much of a challenge." 

Tie Regals' toughest 
challenge of the season 
came against UCSD last 
Saturday. The big and 




CL C spikers show strength at the net. (Echo photo by Kent forgensen. 



quick UCSD team handed 
CLC only their second loss 
of the season 3-15, 7-15, 
8-15. "'They are probably 
the toughest team we will 
play," said Hyatt. 

'We just kind of stood 
around and watched them 
play for the first game 
and a half," said Hyatt. 
"We did not have good 
communication, which is 
extremely necessary. Then 
we realized we could play 
with them and we did 
much better." 

Hyatt feels that the next 
time the Regals play 
UCSD (Oct. 24) CLC will 
have a better idea of what 



to expect and will come 
out stronger and more re- 
laxed from the start. 

By the third game of the 
match UCSD was contend- 
ing with a stubborn and 
determined Regal squad. 
At one point when CLC 
was down 7-8, the score 
remained there for twenty 
minutes. Play also went 
back and forth several 
times at 7-13 before UCSD 
finally won the march. 

Cat Lutheran, starting 
the second half of their 
season last Tuesday against 
Westmont, play Fresno 
Pacific College on Satur- 
day in the gvm. On Tues- 



day they play Southern 
California College, and Pt. 
Loma on Friday. 

At practice on Monday 
Hyatt told his team, "We 
caught some people by 
surprise the first time 
around. This time they will 
be ready for us, but we'll 
also be ready. Now is 
when we prove to every- 
one how truly good we 
are," 

Considering the impres- 
sive pace CLC is setting, 
the Regals should have no 
trouble doing that. For 
the Regal volleyball team 
the AIAW playoffs are on 
the verge of reality. 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



sports 

Captains instill netters' spirit 




Carol Ludicke keeps ball In play (Echo photo by Kent jorgensen) 



By Dale Leisen 

When you look up "cap- 
tain" in the Webster's New 
Collegiate Dictionary, def- 
inition "f" reads, "a leader 
of a side or team in a 
sports contest." Carol Lu- 
dicke and Lisa Roberts of 
the women's Regal Volley- 
ball Team are no disap- 
pointment to this defini- 
tion. 

While most team cap- 
tains are appointed by the 
head coach or the coach- 
ing staff itself, these two 
were chosen by their fel- 
low teammates. A wise 
decision. 

It's probably more than 
ironic that our Regal Vol- 
leyball Team has lost only 
iwo games so far and Carol 
and Lisa are a big part of 
it. Not only have they 
been playing volleyball 
here at CLC for four years, 
but they have watched and 
led their team from the 
cellar to the penthouse in 
that time. 

Coach Donny Hyatt be- 
lieves that they are the 



xtremely 

"They aren't really the 
Pete Rose-type of leaders 
with a lot of yelling. They 
lead by their performance 
on the court. ..but they 
have them sky high ready 
to play for every game." 

Coach Hyatt believes 
that Carol and Lisa are 
leaders for different rea- 
sons. According to Hyatt, 
it' is Carol's court know- 
ledge and inborn instinct 
for the game that enables 
her to excell and be rec- 
ognized. As for Lisa, Hy- 
att points out her year- 
round consistency and 
positive attitude as the 
keys to her success. 

Good team balance is a 
must for any successful 
team and Hyatt feels his 
team is no exception. "We 
have so much balance this 
year that they don't have 
to wait for them to make 
the big play. .everybody 
fills a role on the team and 
with seven new players 
this year, Lisa and Carol 
have done a great job of 



making them part of the 
team." 

The Regal Captains 
don't lead with a "win 
with a vengeance" type of 
attitude but rather, as 
Carol puts it, "Hopefully, 
our example is by sports- 
manship and ability." 

Hyatt feels that they 
both had to adapt to their 
new roles because of their 
personalities. 

"Both of them were not 
really loud, outgoing peo- 
ple and they really gave a 
lot for the team and it's 
paid off. They are def- 
initely the main reason 
that we are doing so-well." 

Being both seniors, this 
is the last shot for them, 
especially after narrowly 
missing the playoffs last 
year. But Carol is quite 
confident of the team, 
saying, "If we play to our 
ability and don't let any 
outside problems get to us, 
we have a good chance of 
going to the Nationals." 

At the rate they are go- 
ing, they will be tough to 
stop. 



'Steve's corner' 



(Continued from page 1 4 
Ohio State and Notre Dame, both per- 
renial powers, in the Seminoles' last two 
outings. I think that play like that de- 
serves better than number 10 or 1 1 . 

As we get to number 4, I've placed 
Texas in that spot, with the wire ser- 
vices ranking North Carolina in that 
position. I've already spoken about 
these two, so I'll move on to number 
S -USC. Southern Cal was a surprise 
loser to Arizona this past week, but SC 
and Arizona always play each other 
tough, and the outcome can never be 
decided until the last minutes. The AP 
and UP| placed Michigan in the number 

5 spot, but their season-opening loss to 
Wisconsin can only allow me to place 
them as high as seventh and still keep 
a clear conscience. 

My selection of Penn State as number 

6 will surely raise some eyebrows, but 
looking at their schedule thus far I feel 
completely justified in giving the Nittany 
Lions this spot. The wire services can't 
even make up their minds on this one, 
as they argue over whether to give this 
spot to USC or Clemson. I've already 
discussed USC, but looking at Clemson 
I can only laugh. Aside from their gift 



Tracing today's top ten 



win from Georgia, the Tigers haven't 
played anyone that a good high school 
team couldn't play with. I'm sorry but 
I can't give the Clemson Tigers that much 
recognition. 

Moving on to number 7, I've placed 
Michigan in this spot, but the AP and 
UPI are still arguing over what to do 
with Southern Cal and the aforemen- 
tioned Clemson Tigers. Michigan, as I 
stated before, really disappointed me 
with their season opener, and I still 
cannot forgive the Wolverines for that 
one. 

The number 8 spot I have to give to 
Wisconsin, the squad that humiliated the 
mighty Wolverines of Michigan. Of course, 
the Badgers did lose to UCLA one week 
later, but bounced back to defeat Purdue 
and Ohio State in consecutive weeks. 
I have to give the Wisconsin coaching 
staff some credit for those big wins. 

In the number 9 position, I have to 
let Iowa have the seat. Iowa has been an 
absolute giant-killer this season, stomp- 
ing Nebraska, UCLA, Indiana, and North- 
western. (True, Northwestern isn't any- 
thing a middle class junior high school 
squad couldn't beat, but the Cyclones 
did blow them off the field, 56-0.) The 



wire services gave the number 9 spot to 
Missouri, but I can't even rank Missouri 
in my top 15, as their schedule has been 
a cakewalk thus far. That's alright though, 
for the Tigers have some of the toughest 
teams in college football on the remainder 
of their schedule, and I don't think they 
can stand up to what lies ahead. 

Moving on to the bottom of the top 
10, I've got BYU and San Diego State 
deadlocked for that one. The wire services 
are still in disagreement on this spot, as 
they've placed my number 3, Florida 
State in that place, tied with SMU. I, of 
course, disagree, as BYU and San Diego 
State have two of the most awesome 
passing attacks to be found on this 
planet. San Diego State must be given a 
share of number 10 based on their trounc- 
ing of Iowa State this past weekend. 
Iowa State played Oklahoma to a 7-7 
tie only two weeks ago. 

As far as both teams go, BYU and San 
Diego State are the number 2 and number 
4 teams in passing offense, and that's 
nothing to look at sideways. 

Well, that's my top 10 for this week. 
I'm sure I'll get some argument over my 
choices, but that is to be expected...! 
can't please everyone, you know. 



CLC Echo October 16, 1981 



sports 

CLC gridders trounce Poly Broncos 




Kearney breaks down field for CLC gain. (Echu photo by Marva Hall) 



By Steve Ashworth 



When the Cal Lutheran Kingsmen took a 2- 
2 record into their cpntest with the Cat Poly 
Pomona Broncos, they went in as an incredi- 
ble underdog. The Kingsmen had lost their 
first two games of the year, one to defending 
NCAA Division II champion Cal Poly SLO, 
and had narrowly beaten the winless Clare- 
mont -Mudd Stags. 

The Broncos, on the other hand, were still 
riding high on their trouncing of the same 
SLO team that had defeated the Kingsmen, 
and were playing better than ever before in 
their history, but were dealt a shocking loss as 
the Kingsmen rolled to a very one-sided 32-10 
victory over the Division II powers. 

As the opening whistle blew, it appeared 
that the Cal Lutheran squad was in for a long 
afternoon, as quarterback Craig Moropoulos 1 
first-series pass was intercepted by the Bronc- 
os' Ciiuck Scicli. Cal Poly drove down to the 
Kingsmen 14 yard line, and Bronco kicker 
Tony Massagli drilled home a field goal to put 
the Broncos on the board, 3-0. 

The Kingsmen continued to battle the 
3ronco defense as the first quarter ran on, 
and set up for a field goal attempt as the per- 
iod came to a close. Holder Mark Sutton 
pulled back the ball on the try and rolled out 



to pass, but it fell short of tight end Tim Lins 
in the end zone. 

In the second period, the Kingsmen sudden- 
ly came to life, both offensively and defens- 
ively, shutting off any sign of a Bronco scor- 
ing attack. Cal Lutheran's offensive charge 
went to work full force, and with 5:50 re- 
maining in the first half, Moropoulos hit a 
wide open Lins in the end zone for the score. 
Kingsmen kicker Glenn Fischer converted and 
Cal Lutheran led, 7-3. 

On the ensuing series, the CLC defense shut 
the Cal Poly offense down, forcing them to 
punt. The Kingsmen took over the ball at 
their own 45 yard line, and four plays later, 
halfback Barry Toston threw a perfect scor- 
ing toss to Lins from 19 yards out. The point 
after went wide, and CLC held a 1 3-3 lead. 

When a team hits the skids, it must often 
runs into the worst of luck, and the Broncos 
ran into terrible luck against the Kingsmen. 
On the next Cal Poly possession, runningback 
Pete Del Duca fumbled the ball on the Bronco 
26 yard line. The Cal Lutheran defense re-, 
covered the ball, and Fischer booted a 37 
yard field goat to extend the CLC lead to 16-3 
as the half drew to a close. 

With less than two minutes to go in the half, 
the Broncos began to drive downfield, only to 
be stopped when Kingsmen defensive back 
Tom Cooney stepped in front of Ben Zabrisk- 



e's pass and gave the Kingsmen the ball and 
another scoring opportunity. Cal Lutheran 
took advantage of the gift , and with 27 sec- 
onds to go, Fischer kicked his second three- 
pointer of the game, a 41-yarder, to give the 
Kingsmen a sizeable 19-3 lead as the half end- 
ed. 

Cal Lutheran continued to dominate the 
contest throughout the second half, as Mor- 
opoulos hit Steve Hagen on a 13 yard scoring 
toss midway through the third quarter, mak- 
ing the score 25-3 in favor of the Kingsmen. 

The Broncos bad luck seemed to get worse 
as the second half ticked away, when Cal Poly 
fullback Paulo Pueliu fumbled the ball on his 
own 10. The loose ball was recovered by CLC 
linebacker Victor Hill, and the Kingsmen set 
up for another scoring drive. Moropoulos 
wasted no time in going for six, as he hit Tos- 
ton from the four to make it 31-3. Fischer 
drilled the PAT and CLC held their margin 
at 32-3. 

The Kingsmen defense continued to play 
havoc with the 3ronco offensive charge as 
the contest neared its end. Bronco starting 
quarterback Fred Collins returned from the 
bench to mount some kind of scoring effort, 
but had to settle for just a lone touchdown as 
he snuck in from the one. The point after 
was good, and the final margin of 32-10 
stood. 

Cal Lutheran came together in this contest 
offensively and defensively, amassing 271 
yards in total offense, while holding the 
Broncos to a mere 145 yards, only 10 on the 
ground. 

The Kingsmen defensive charge was led by 
linebacker Glenn Shough, defensive end Chris 
Forbes, and safety Tom Cooney. Shough and 
Forbes stopped the Bronco ground attack 
cold, while Cooney, who had two intercep- 
tions on the day, played havoc with the Cal 
Poly passing-game. 

Offensively, the leader and mainstay was 
quarterback Craig Moropoulos. Moropoulos 
took complete control of the Kingsmen offen- 
sive game in the second quarter, completing 
20 of 35 passes for 210 yards. Junior tail- 
back Barry Toston also had another outstand- 
ing day, scoring a touchdown and passing for 
another. 

The Kingsmen take on Sacramento State 
this week and are hopeful of their fourth con- 
secutive victory this season. The Hornets de- 
feated the Kingsmen 28-13 last season at Sac- 
ramento, but the Kingsmen defense is much 
improved over last year and may give the Hor- 
nets more than they can handle. 



Harriers face tough competition 



By Suzanne Lucier 



California Lutheran College's cross country 
team participated in their first 10K race of 
the season at Stanford last Saturday, Oct. 10. 

Tiie harriers were not expecting first place, 
but were running for experience. The differ- 
ences of this race were that the length was a 
mile longer, and with so many schools partic- 
ipating, (UCLA Westmont, Point Loma, Col- 



orado, Stanford, Fresno SI. -45 in all) they 
were exposed to some true competition. 

One runner, Chris Spitz, said "We didn't do 
too badly, considering the weather (it had 
rained) and the fact that we're used to a five 
mile course instead of a 10 K (six miles)." 

A team's score consists of all the runners' 
places added together. CLC 's team score was 
in the 500's, which, regarding the number of 
runners and in comparison to the other team 
scores, was quite good. 



Though their individual times were not a- 
vailable, 1-7 CLC men were: Ron Ysais, Jon 
Black, Ron Routh, Dave Maxwell, Mark 
Pashky, Chris Spitz, and Joel Remmenga. 

'Next week, (Oct. 17) at the Biola Invita- 
tional in La Mirada," continued Spitz, "we 
should do much better. If we can beat Point 
Loma in the District Finals, we will make it 
to the Nationals, held in November, at the 
University of Wisconsin." 




CLC Echo 



Volume XXI No. 6 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



October 23, 1981 



KRCL tightens format 



By Susan DeBuhr 



Campus radio station KRCL will be regulat- 
ing its programs more closely and gearing 
the format of its music toward "top 40" as 
of Nov. 1 5, according to Don W. 
Haskell, general manager and director of 
broadcasting. 

The changes are due to violations of the 
station's policies by the disc jockeys. The 
most recent incident was the unauthorized 
interview of the punk rock band Black Flag 
by Tim McArdle-Christensen and Howard 
Young on Oct. 13. 

Neither McArcTle-Christensen nor Young 
have any official status at KRCL this year 
and they did not have permission from the 
station manager to go on the air. 

Apparently there was some swearing from 
members of the band, and some swearing in 
the music that was played during the 
program. 

The interview had not been cleared with 
either Haskell or Caleb Harms, the station 



manager. 



upset that I wasn't told about what 
was going on," said H arms. 

Program director Jeff Gantz was contacted 
by the manager of Black Flag, who requested 
the interview. Gantz was not familiar with 
the band's music, so he asked McArdle- 
Christensen to conduct the interview, and it 
took place at 9:30 p.m. on Oct. 13. 

"I have to answer to Haskell and Caleb," 
said Gantz. "I had talked to Caleb, but we 
never discussed clearance of the interview. 
Tim had held a position at the station in 
the past, and I was relying on him to keep 
things under control. 

"I was unaware of the Biack Flag interview 
until after it happened," said Haskell. He 
called the interview "an unfortunate turn of 
events, not scheduled through anyone, it 
appears, except the program director." 

There have also been other problems at 
the radio station, including the playing of 
records which have not been approved by 
KRCL management, failure to follow the 
prescribed music format, and the theft of 
a set of headphones from the station. These 
incidents have prompted Haskell to make 



several policy changes and enforce current 
regulations more stringently. 

As of Oct. 19, personal records which 
have not been approved by the station 
management will not be allowed on the 
station. 

Haskell said that no "punk," "heavy metal" 
or "hard" rock would be played. 

The speakers have been removed from the 
Mount Clef foyer because professors said 
that they were a disturbance to classes held 
in the chapel and study room. 

"The disc jockeys cranked it up," said 
Haskell. "We've got to abide by residence 
hall rules, too." 

All disc jockeys will be critiqued twice a 
semester by the station management, and 
they will be trained and interviewed before 
they are allowed on the air. 

KRCL will be off the air from Monday, 
Oct. 26 to Friday, Oct. 30 while the present 
staff is being trained. 

"We want the station to be an academic 
facet of the college," said Haskell, "not a 
place to play games." 



Sixty CLC students walk for CROP 



By Kari Stenberg 

On Sunday Oct. 18, a 
walk-a-thon was sponsored 
by CROP to raise money 
in an effort to help com- 
bat the problem of world 
hunger. 

Over 500 walkers from 
the Conejo Valley area 
took part in this event 
which left from Mt. Clef 
Stadium on the California 
Lutheran College campus. 
About 60 of the walkers 
were students at CLC. 

According to Erik Olson, 
assistant to the college 
pastor, the CROP Walk 
is only one of the many 
events organized by 
CROP, which is a branch 
of Church World Service. 
The CWS provides assist- 
ance to the needy of the 
world. 



The walkers traveled a 
10 kilometer (6.2 mile) 
walk through Thousand 
Oaks and ended at CLC. 

The walkers participated 
for many reasons. Most 
walked because they care. 
They wish to raise the con- 
sciousness of the people 
of their community and 
to remember the less for- 
tunate. They want others 
to realize the extent of 
world hunger today and 
to encourage others to 
help in whatever way 
they can. 

Proceeds from the CROP 
Walk are dispersed to 
various groups concerned 
with aiding the hungry. 

Twenty percent of the 
funds raised will be 
divided between Manna, 
the Conejo Valley emer- 
gency food bank, and 




Walkers assemble at Mt. Clef Stadium for the CROP Walk 
held last Sunday. (Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Meals on Wheels. 

The other 80% of the 
CROP funds go to CROP. 

The international assist- 
ance that CROP provides 
includes raising money to 
help relieve world hunger 
in less developed countries 
(such as Peru, Chad, Paki- 
stan and others) and to 
assist with food produc- 
tion and distribution in 
these countries. Other fac- 
tors CROP works to im- 
prove in the less developed 
countries include agricul- 
tural research, water sup- 
plies, sanitation, health, 
child care, transportation 
of goods, and communica- 
tion. 

A large focus is placed 
on technological assistance 
and training to help these 
countries become more 
self-sufficient. 



ounders 


Part two 


Day 


hunger series 


page 2 


page 5 




Music dept. 

performs Mozart 

page 9 



Kingsmen win 

fourth straight 

page 16 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



news 



'Pacemaker' 



Echo receives national award 



The Echo was rated one 
of the top five weekly 
collegiate newspapers in 
the country, according to 
the National Scholastic 
Press Association. 

The Pacemaker award 
that the Echo received 
went to j. total of 12 
college papers in America, 
in three categories: two- 
year colleges, four-year 
colleges that publish more 
than once a week, and 
four-year colleges that 
publish once a week or 
less, according to Dr. 
Gordon Cheesewright, last 
year's Echo adviser. The 
Echo is in the last, and 
largest, category. 

Every semester, over 500 
college papers send copies 
of each of their issues 
to the NSPA and Associat- 
ed Collegiate Press' critical 
service which is based at 
the University of Minne- 
sota in Minneapolis. 

A judge reads through 
the semester's work and 
rates the newspaper as 
fourth class, third class, 
second class, or first class. 

In addition to this basic 
rating, a paper may receive 
up to five "marks of 
distinction" in the follow- 
ing categories: coverage 
and content; writing and 
editing; opinion content; 
design; and photography, 
art and graphics. 

A mark of distinction 
means that the paper has 



done exceptionally well 
in that area, and first 
class papers that receive 
four or five marks are 
automatically classified as 
"four- or five-star All- 
American." 

Publications that are 
five-star Ail-American 

papers for two semesters 
in a row are eligible to win 
a Pacemaker award, recog- 
nizing top national news- 
papers, which is cospon- 
sored by the Association 
of Newspaper Publishers 
of America and the ACP. 

Last year, 37 papers in 
the United States qualified 
for this competition, and 
12 of them received Pace- 
maker awards. The Echo 
was one of the five in the 
weekly category to be 
honored. 

Receiving a Pacemaker 
is a special distinction for 
the Echo, according to 
Cheesewright, because, 
until last year, the Echo 
had never been rated 
higher than first class. 

"The paper is a co- 
operative effort," said 
Cheesewright, "and edi- 
torial leadership makes the 
difference. The editor in 
chief makes decisions, sets 
the tone and direction for 
the paper. Above all, the 
editor leads and directs 
the staff, and makes them 
want to achieve excel- 
lence. 

"Diane's ebullience 



made them the best staff 
in the world," Cheese- 
wright added. "Her grace 
and professional attitude 
and skills turned desire 
into achievement." 

Diane Calfas, last year's 
editor in chief, comment- 
ed, "An award like this 
reflects on the whole staff. 
I've always been grateful 
that I had so many talent- 
ed and dedicated people to 
work with. I used to tell 
them that they were the 
best staff in the world, and 
I think this proves me 
right. 

"Besides the student 
staff," she went on, "the 
one person who was in- 
valuable was Gordon. He 
was an excellent adviser. 
He knew when to guide 
and when to let me make 
my own decisions. We 
never could have done it 
without him." 

Nick Renton, junior, is 
Echo editor in chief this 



follow," Cheesewright 

said, "but he's very capa- 
ble and is doing a fine 
job." 

"Nick is a good editor," 
added Calfas, who is ad- 
vising the paper this year, 
"and he, too, has a talent- 
ed staff. I have a lot of 
confidence in them, and 
I'm sure they'll build on 
the foundation we set 
last year." 



Convocators visit class 



By Denise Tierney 

The 22nd annual 
Founder's Day ceremonies 
take place today, with the 
main event, a Festival of 
Worship, scheduled for 10 
a.m. in the gym. 

All members of the CLC 
community are invited, ac- 
cording to Beverly Ander- 
son, director of Fellows 
and Church Relations. 

Dedication of Peters 
Hall, the new classroom/ 
office building, will folrbw. 

"Founder's Day has al- 
ways marked the annual 



meeting of the convoca- 
tors of CLC," said Ander- 
son. 

The first meeting of the 
convocators was in 1959, 
consisting largely of repre- 
sentatives of the American 
Lutheran Church and the 
Lutheran Church in 
America. 

The convocators will "go 
to college" today begin- 
ning at 4 p.m. They will 
have a "required course" 
in the SUB until 4:30, 
and then attend one of 
three "electives" until 
5:15 p.m. 

Convocators will attend 
class, Anderson said, so 
that they will become 



better acquainted with the 
students and faculty of 
CLC. 

The first of these courses 
is designed to show what 
the international students 
bring to CLC, and what 
they learn from CLC. 

The second course ex- 
plores how careers and 
liberal arts complement 
each other. 

The third course, Ander- 
son said, will show the 
convocators a slice of 
student life. Convocators 
will have lunch in the cafe- 
teria, meeting with stu- 
dents, and "getting a feel" 
for what brings students 
to CLC. 




Dr. Gordon Cheesewright, former Echo adviser, guided the 
1980-81 staff which won a Pacemaker award, ranking the 
Echo as one of the top five college weeklies In the country. 

Nobel conference 
enlightens CLC pair 



By Connie Witbeck 

Dr. William Bersley of 
the philosophy depart- 
ment and Mary Baylor, 
sophomore English major, 
attended the 17th annual 
Nobel Conference Oct. 6, 
7, at Gustavus Adulphus 
College in St. Peter, 
Minnesota. 

Bersley was chosen by 
an administrative commit- 
tee to attend the confer- 
ence. He received some 
funds from the college to 
help pay for travel ex- 
penses. Other CLC pro- 
fessors have previously 
attended. 

Baylor was chosen 
by the ASCLC senate to 
attend. She received help 
in finances from the 
ASCLC general fund. 
Baylor stated, "I was ex- 
cited to participate in the 
conference because of my 
interest in the topic." 

A panel of international 
experts spoke on the topic 
"The Place of Mind in 
Nature." Speakers includ- 
ed three Nobel Laureates 
from previous years and 
other leading figures from 
America, Germany, and 
Sweden. 

Approximately 1500 
people were in attendance, 
which made direct ques- 
tions impossible. 
"It is important to rea- 



lize that this conference 
is not involved with the 
Nobel Peace Prize," said 
Bersley. 

The annual conference 
is funded by the Nobel 
fund. 

Bersley also remarked 
that the conference was a 
"provocative discussion." 

"The only draw back to 
the conference was that 
the topic was too broad," 
Bersley said. "It contained 
a lot of human achieve- 
ment and thought. The 
conference also revealed 
that paradoxical problems 
are arising in science 
today." 

"It was a very good 
conference. I will pro- 
bably never see people in 
this way again," Baylor 
said. She was "impressed 
that leading international 
figures were interested in 
humanity." 

"I felt honored," Bay- 
lor added. "It was a re- 
warding experience 1 am 
glad I did not miss." 

"It was an intellectual 
and rewarding experi- 
ence," Bersley said. "The 
conference gave me food 
for thought that will last 
a longtime." 

Bersley and Baylor will 
give a presentation on the 
conference during Con- 
temporary Christian Con- 
versations sometime in the 
spring. 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



page 3 



news 



Senate discusses activities 



By Richard Korzuch 

Many issues faced the 
ASCLC senate in its ses- 
sion October 18 with 
many new programs and 
activities being discussed 
For future presentation on 
campus, 

First to be discussed was 
the new spirit committee 
mentioned last week by 
ASCLC President Steve 
Smith as a result of his 
discussions with athletic 
director Robert Doering. 

Smith said that Doering 
will have called him by 
[his week and a meeting 
of the committee will have 
been set up. "It is a one 
time thing," Smith said 
of the committee. 

Dean of Student Affairs 
Ron Kragthorpe question: 
;d whether a committee 
like this should be on cam- 
pus since CLC already has 
i pep squad. 

Also brought to the 
group's attention was a 
visit by the Lutheran Edu- 
cation Council of North 
America, Monday through 
Wednesday of this week. 



LECNA, according to 
Kragthorpe, was invited to 
CLC "to see how we per- 
ceive ourselves as a col- 
lege." 

The group, Kragthorpe 
said, wilt have talked to 
faculty, administrators, 
and students as part of 
its evaluative process. 

A special worship ser- 
vice will be held Sunday, 
Oct. 25 at 10 a.m. in the 
gym, as part of a celebra- 
tion of the dedication of 
the new classroom/office 
building, Peters Hall. 

Joan Fonda, alumni 
advocate, made a report to 
the senate on the alumni 
association and what they 
plan for this year. Fonda 
noted that the group has 
put out a new book called 
Networking which con- 
tains the names and phone 
numbers of alumni and 
what their occupations 



Fonda said that students 
could use these alumni 
members if they ever 




Senators and guests listen as ASCLC Vice President Tom 
Hoff and President Steve Smith discuss international students 
dinner proposal. (Echo photo by Kent lorgensen.) 



needed help from them 
in their vocational areas. 

Fonda also mentioned a 
Phone-a-Rama that will be 
held Oct. 26-28, from 
5:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. 
She noted that people 
working on it will be 
paid minimum wage and 
will be trained with a 
training film. 

ASCLC Vice-President 
Tom Hoff reported on the 



status of the food commit- 
tee, saying it has planned 
a "take a professor to 
lunch" day on the first 
Tuesday of each month. 
An election campaigning 
bill drawn up by sopho- 
more - -class President 
Richard Hahn stated ori- 
ginally that candidates 
who are accused of viola- 
tions would be given "a 
hearing and disciplinary 



action." This was changed 
after debate to read "dis- 
ciplinary action" that may 
result in "disqualification 
from the election." 

Circle K Club collected 
112 pints of blood in the 
last blood drive, according 
to vice president Jane 
Blume, up from 98 pints 
last year. 

Mehbub Shevji, from the 
international students or- 
ganization, spoke about 
what the group intends to 
do this year and how to 
accomplish those goals. 
"I want to advertise and 
get a lot of exposure 
through student affairs 
and administration," 

Shevji said. "This will 
make visible the different 
cultures on campus." 

Shevji also noted that 
the group will sponsor an 
international dinner on 
November 13 and he 
would like to see many 
students help promote it. 

"We have had one al- 
ready," Shevji said, "and 
hope to have many more." 

The group meets usually 
between 7 and 8 p.m. on 
Sunday's in Nygreen 2. 



Echo poll finds little cheating 



By Jean Kelso 



Cheating, and policies 
dealing with cheating are 
presently controversial 
issues among the students 
at CLC. 

In an Echo telephone 
poll of 100 on-campus 
students, 87% said they 
fee) that there is not a 
cheating problem at CLC. 

Of the 13% that feel 
there is a problem, half 
described it as "minor." 
They seem to agree with 
one student's statement, 
"I haven't come across 
any (cheating). I've heard 
that a few people cheat, 
but I guess you'll find 
that anywhere." 

Of those students that 
suspect there is cheating 
at CLC, very few ad- 
mitted to witnessing it or 
participating in it. Only 
one person from the poll 



claimed that he knew peo- 
ple who cheated on a re- 
gular basis. 

The students polled were 
31 freshmen, 28 sopho- 
mores, 23 juniors, and 18 
seniors. 

Only two freshmen stu- 
dents of the 31 interview- 
ed thought cheating was a 
problem at CLC. 

The figures were slightly 
higher for upper classmen 
with three sophomores, 
five juniors, and three 
seniors agreeing that there 
was a cheating problem. 

Two students gave ex- 
amples of how trust- 
worthy they think CLC 
students are. 

One student attended a 
sign language class which 
was taught by an instruc- 
tor who was deaf. There 
was an easy opportunity 
to cheat without getting 
caught, yet not one stu- 
dent did. 



The second student com- 
pared his experiences with 
cheating at CLC to his 
experiences at a junior 
college. Cheating at CLC, 
he felt, was minimal or 
even insignificant compar- 
ed to the junior college. 

One student expressed 
views opposing the two 
students. He was in a situa- 
tion in which the instruc- 
tor gave a take home, clos- 
ed book exam. He felt 
the students took advan- 
tage of the teacher .by 
cheating in that situation. 

He felt there was a 
cheating problem at CLC 
as a whole, and specifically 
in the area of take home 
exams. 

Students polled com- 
mented that few instruc- 
tors even bring up the 
subject of cheating. Only 
21% of the students stated 
that teachers discussed the 
subject of cheating in 



classes. "They (the instruc- 
tors) must trust people," 
one student said. 

Students said that there 
were different ways teach- 
ers dealt with cheating. 
One student commented 
that a teacher handled the 
subject in a humorous 
manner. 

"He brought it up as a 
joke," the student said. 
"He said if you are going 
to cheat, make sure the 
person you are cheating 
off of knows more than 
you do." 

The same student added 
that he felt there was no 
cheating problem at CLC. 

Other students claimed 
that instructors mention 
that cheating would only 
harm a student's grade by 
raising the grading curve 
for the class. 

Some teachers, accord- 
ing to the polled students, 



take precautionary mea- 
sures like spreading desks 
apart from each other. 

Results from the poll 
indicate that students do 
not feel there is a signifi- 
cant cheating problem at 
CLC. Those who feel there 
is a problem do not feel 
that it is wide spread. 

The students feel that 
the instructors trust them, 
and for the most part, 
the students feel the in- 
structors' trust in them is 
not misplaced. 

Very few students seem 
to abuse this trust. 

Many students explained 
that they do not cheat for 
one of these reasons: they 
feel they would cheat 
themselves in the long run; 
they are afraid of being 
caught; and in the case of 
lab science students t diffi- 
culty or impossibility of 
cheating. 



page 4 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



news 



Student wastefulness cited 



Students swipe silverware 



By Susan DeBuhr 

Wastefulness and silver- 
ware theft in the cafeteria 
are costing students 
money and limiting the 
quality of food at CLC, 
according to Lily Lopez, 
director of food services. 

Between 200 and 300 
gallons of garbage are 
thrown away each night 
after dinner alone. 

"About fifty percent of 
the garbage is food," said 
Steve Badillo, kitchen 
helper. 

Milk, butter, sugar, rolls 
and napkins are the items 
most commonly thrown 
away. 

"People take four or 
five glasses of milk, and 
then they only drink 
two," said Lopez. 

"When people have tree 
access to food they tend 



to overload their plates," 
said nutritionist Karen 
Tibbits, "and they get mad 
in a board situation when 
you try to limit them." 

According to Lopez, 
however, the food which 
is thrown away is not 
free. 

"If students waste a lot, 
there must be cuts some- 
where," Lopez said. Last 
year it was necessary to 
increase board by $40 in 
the middle of the year to 
cover food costs for the 
second semester. 

Silverware theft has also 
become a problem in the 
cafeteria. Lopez believes 
it is the students who are 
taking the silverware, be- 
cause it is seldom taken 
during the summer camps. 

Before the semester be- 
gan, 36 dozen new pieces 
of silverware were ordered 




Excessive waste of food by students precipitates board I 
creases. (Echo photo by Kent /orgensen.) 



to replenish the flatware 
stock. 

-Since that time, 56 dozen 
additional pieces have 
been ordered to replace 
what has been taken, and 
the cafeteria is still short 
on silverware. 

The average cost of re- 
placing silverware is about 
$4 per dozen pieces. Exact 
figures on the cost of 
waste and silverware theft 
together are not available. 

According to Lopez, the 
waste and theft affects the 
quality of food served in 
the cafeteria. 

"If students would be 
more careful, I could get 
better food for them," 
Lopez said. 

Lopez added that stu- 
dents concerned about the 
food should attend the 
food service committee 
meetings held every other 
Monday at 2:45 p.m. 



Commuters welcome new lunch program 



By K'.in Kelso 



Commu^^itherings are 
monthly happenings 
CLC. The Commuter Ad- 
visory Board, headed by 
Jenelle Teppen, plans acti- 
vities specifically for com- 
muters. 

During the month of 
October two commuter 
activities took place. There 



was a continental break- 
fast in the Mount Clef 
foyer. Donuts, coffee and 
tea were provided for all 
commuters that attended. 

The commuter-room- 
mate program began this 
month when some residen- 
tial students of CLC 
"adopted" commuter stu- 
dents, as roommates. 

Adoptions took place 



I 

Thursday night, Oct. 8, as 
adoptees and roommates 
met for an ice cream 
social. 

The social enabled com- 
muter students and their 
on-campus roommates to 
get acquainted with each 
other as they prepare for 
the year ahead together. 

Another program recent- 
ly established for com- 



muters is an on-campus 
meal plan. Commuters can 
buy meal tickets for 
$1.75. The tickets must be 
purchased in packages of 
ten. Commuters can use 
the meal tickets in the 
cafeteria for lunches only. 
The program is on a trial 
basis. If rt is successful 
there is a possibility break- 
fasts and dinners could 
also be purchased with the 
meal tickets. The tickets 



are on sale in the cashiers 
office in the administra- 
tion building. 

The activity planned for 
November is an off-cam- 
pus pool party and barbe- 
que. Details for this event 
and other upcoming com- 
muter events will be pub- 
lished in the commuter 
newsletter and posted on 
the commuter bulletin 
board. 



CLC student contracts hepatitis 



By Shannon Tabor 

A case of hepatitis has 
been discovered at CLC 
and the health center is 
working on the preven- 
tion of any others. 

According to Lucy 
Batlard, R.N., CLC's head 
nurse, inoculations have 
been received by room- 
mates of the hepatitis vic- 
tim and "those that would 
come in direct contact, 
with living in a home 



situation," she said. 

H home situation mean- 
ing students who drink 
from the same glass or 
use_the same silverware. 

"We called the County 
Health Department for ad- 
visement on the best 
course of action to take," 
Ballard said. "They didn't 
seem too enthusiastic for 
us to start mass immuni- 
zations." 

Ballard explained that 
hepatitis takes two forms: 
infectusand serum. 



"Infectus hepatitis is 
contracted through a 
droplet infection or fecal 
contamination," Ballard 
said, "and is not to be 
confused with serum hepa- 
titis which is typical but 
not limited to the drug 
scene, and involves 'shoot- 
ing up' with dirty 
needles." 

Symptoms of hepatitis 
can be "rather vague," 
said Ballard. "They in- 
clude loss of appetite, 
vague abdominal discom- 



fort, nausea and vomiting, 
fever (in some cases), 
generalized aching, and 
jaundice." 

Ballard explained that 
the onset of hepatitis may 
resemble stomach flu. 

The inoculation for 
hepatitis is known as a 
globin. 

"Receiving the globin is 
not insurance for contain- 
ing the disease," Ballard 
said. "However, it is hoped 
that in most cases it can 
be prevented or if con- 



tracted, can be treated as 
a mild case." 

Inoculation is not the 
only prevention for hepa- 
titis, Ballard said. 

"One of the greatest 
insurances against the 
disease is assuming respon- 
sibility for ones' own 
body," Ballard concluded. 
"Nutritious meals, proper 
rest, and exercise and the 
avoidance of excesses 
would play a greater part 
in prevention than any 
medication." 



CLC Echo October 23, 1981 



Echo editorial 



Not to our credit 



We are dismayed to learn of more credit abuse here 
at CLC, as was revealed on the front page of last Wed- 
nesday's Los Angeles Times. These things tarnish the 
name of the whole school. 

Defenders of CLC blame these abuses on one man, 
heading the continuing education program. This pro- 
gram has now been discontinued. Furthermore, this 
buying and selling of credits did not involve any sec- 
tor of our undergraduate program. 

But if we are truly to put this thing behind us, we 
must ask some hard questions. First we must ask our- 
selves if we let our need for money speak louder than 
our need for honesty. 

Maybe someone, somewhere, closed their eyes to the 
great potential for abuse in a continuing education pro- 
gram, and instead chose the easy path of quick finan- 
cial gain for the college. 

We feel these questions must be answered if we are 
to close the book on credit abuse here; for this is the 
kind of publicity CLC does not need. 



editorial 




SehQUeja 



Three reasons to eliminate world hunger 



By Erik C. Olson 

This is the second of a 
three-part series. 

Why should the United 
States place the elimina- 
tion of world hunger as a 
high priority on its public 
policy agenda? Three 
reasons deserve special at- 
tention here: 1) moral 
obligation and responsibi- 
lity, 2) national security, 
and 3) economic interest. 

The task of overcoming 
world hunger should be- 
come among the United 
States' highest public poli- 
cy objectives on the basis 
of moral obligation alone. 
As many have noted, the 
right to food is the most 
basic right of all. 

Additionally, the United 
States has a particular 
moral responsibility to 



lead the fight against 
world hunger. This is true 
Jsecause the problem of 
hunger is largely a ques- 
tion of resource use and 
distribution within an in- 
creasingly interdependent 
food system, of which the 
U.S. is by far the most 
powerful member. It har- 
vests over half of the 
grain moved international- 
ly, dominates-via its cor- 
porations - world grain 
trade, and possesses the 
largest grain reserves on 
the earth. 

Thus, as the Presidential 
Commission oh World 
Hunger stated in their final 
report to President Jimmy 
Carter in March of 1980, 
it is "American policies 
and resources. ..[which/ 
hold the key to solving 
that continuing world 
food crisis embodied in 



the swelling ranks of the 
chronically malnourished 
[my italics]." 

Moral considerations 
aside, a second major 
reason that the U.S. 
should wage war on hun- 
ger is national security. 
Although the Reagan ad- 
ministration would have us 
believe otherwise, there do 
indeed exist threats to 
global--and consequently, 
national- security other 
than the narrowly defined 
"Soviet 



The voices of people 
who come from among 
and/or speak on behalf of 
poor and hungry people 
increasingly make it 
known that there exists a 
highly explosive force in 
the unfulfilled expecta- 
tions of these people for a 
decent 3landard of living; 
for enough to eat. 



The third major reason 
that the U.S. should pur- 
sue the end of world hun- 
ger is for its economic 
interest. Simply stated, the 
U.S. economy- and every 
national economy-is most 
vital when operating with- 
in a healthy international 
economy. Obviously, a 
healthy international eco- 
nomy is best achieved 
when each of its compo- 
nent parts is becoming 
more productive, more 
equitable, and more inter- 
nationally competitive. 

This will happen only 
when the poor and hungry 
are allowed to adequately 
feed and support them- 
selves and are subsequent- 
ly able to exchange their 
surpluses for the surpluses 
of other economies-whe- 
ther large or small. 



This is the stuff which 
makes for trade-a. highly 
beneficial circumstance for 
the internationally active 
U.S. economy. As the 
Commission pointed out, 
"in long-rang^ terms, signi- 
ficant ertorts to improve 
the international economy 
as a whole, and measures 
to increase food produc- 
tion within the developing 
nations in particular, will 
benefit American con- 
sumers and producers 
alike." 

Thus, giving serious at- 
tention to the problem of 
world hunger, and to the 
U.S. public policies which 
must exist if it is to be 
overcome, is not only 
morally responsible, but 
it contributes to global 
and national security, and 
to the economic interests 
of the nation as well. 



Vice President encourages student involvement 



By Tom Hoff 

This is not a letter of 
protest or support of 
showing a movie. Nor is it 
a gossip column describing 
the gracefulness of some 
poor fool who bit the dust 



on the cafeteria stairs. It is 
a letter of thanks to the 
Echo staff. 

Two weeks ago, they 
wrote an article urging 
students to get involved 
in student government be- 
fore issues arise. They 
must have been reading 



my mind for they took 
the words right out of 
my mouth. 

There are many ways 
to get involved. Senate 
meets every Sunday night 
in Nygreen 1 at 7 p.m. 
and is open to all. There 
are committees like the 



Food Committee and the 
Security /Maintainence 
Committee that are also 
open to all students. Or, 
if you have a specific 
concern, ask a student 
leader for help to start 
your own group. 
And now if you feel 



the desire to get involved 
but don't know who the 
student leaders are, your 
worries are over. Feel free 
to come by and talk with 
me, Tom Hoff, ASCLC 
Vice President, at Kramer 
5. My phone number is 
492-0104. 



page 6 



CLCEcho October 23,1981 



editorial 



Students 9 criticism of Dean Kragthorpe's letter draws explanation 



Open letter to Dean 
Kragthorpe and the Echo. 

Editor: 

In regards to your letter 
in the October 16 edition 
of the Echo, we want to 
thank you for congratula- 
ting the staff for main- 
taining "the high stand- 
ards set by earlier staffs." 
It is our intention to keep 
this up. 

We want to thank you, 
too, for your years of 
service and dedication as 
our dean. We know that 
praise is rarely heaped 



upon you from the direc- 
tion of the student body. 
But you can be sure you 
have our sincerest appre- 
ciation. 

However, we want to 
express disappointment 
with your letter printed 
in last week's edition. In 
it you stated that "the 
picture and caption sug- 
gest that Stuart Winchester 
was expressing out rage..." 
The caption quite clearly 
stated that Stuart was 
"depicting a scene" from 
the movie. 

We feel as a responsible 



member of the administra- 
tion you must possess a 
larger-than-average work- 
ing vocabulary-one that 
will more likely than not 
include the word "depict- 
ing." However, if you do 
not know a word like "de- 
picting," look it up, for 
heaven's sake. 

The Echo and other stu- 
dent publications are an 
active and important stu- 
dent voice and they de- 
serve your careful atten- 
tion before you judge 
them so rashly. 
We think you should know 



this. 

Thanks»again for your 
good work. 

With best intentions, 

John Carlson 

Paul Ohrt 



To John Carlson and Paul 
Ohrt: 

Thank you for your ap- 
propriate chastisement. I 
responded immediately to 
the impact of the picture 
and Stuart's words, and to 
the fact that he had ex- 
pressly asked not to be 
quoted. My judgment was 



that the situation, and per- 
haps Stuart, was being 
exploited. 

I didn't go back and 
read the caption before 
I referred to it In my 
letter, and I should have. 
I apologize for that. 

I would feel better about 
your calling me to account 
if you hadn 't parodied my 
letter, but then, maybe 
that will remind me to be 
more careful in the future. 

Thanks. 

Sincerely, 

Ron Kragthorpe 



Former student feels 'besmirched' in wake of credit scandal 



Editor: 

The article in {October 
14, 1981) L.A. Times 
regarding the improprieties 
admitted to by night 
school students at Cal 
Lutheran compels me to 
write this personal letter 
to you. 

After struggling for over 
two years to receive my 



MBA, I now find that I 
have a degree which is 
probably regarded as not 
being worth the paper it 
is printed on. 

All the disclaimers in 
the world by your admini- 
stration will not right the 
wrong perpetuated upon 
those of us who earnestly 
believed that what we 



were working for would 
have some credibility to a 
potential employer. Nor 
will my insistence that 1 
attended classes and 
studied for the credits 
received be believed. 

Your insistence that the 
blame rests on the 
shoulders of a coordinator 
no longer in your employ 



does not mitigate the harm 
done. Also the fact that 
such improprieties were 
occuring during the very 
time I was attending Cal 
Lutheran does not add to 
the credibility of my 
degree. The acts besmirch 
not only those who have 
attended in the past, but 
also those students now 



enrolled. 

Your short-term efforts 
to keep Cal Lutheran 
financially afloat will no 
doubt result in long term 
disastrous consequences. 
No longer will I include 
my MBA on my resume. 
Sincerely, 

David H. Helgenberg 
(ex-class of 1976} 



KRCL management responds to Echo article: 'We don't promote punk' 



Editor: 

This letter is written in 
regard to the Oct. 16 
issue's article entitled 
"KRCL Promotes Punk." 

The title suggests that 
KRCL promotes a type of 
music that "...is a revolt 
against society... against 



authority." KRCL does 
not promote this type of 
music. 

The fact that the re- 
porter chose to interview 
two people that have no 
official capacity and are 
not associated with KRCL 
coupled to the fact that 



no station management 
was contacted for com- 
ment, is an example of 
poor journalism. Mr. Young 
expressed opinions that 
are solely his own, and 
not those of the station. 

The records of Black 
Flag are not on the KRCL 



playlist and are not played 
on the air. 

KRCL has, this year, 
undergone a change of 
management. Regardless 
of past programming, 
hard-core "anti-social" 
punk rock is not a part of 
the station's programming, 



Happy dancer offers constructive criticism for the future 



Editor, 

I wish to express my 
congratulations to the 
technical crew that engi- 
neered last Saturday's 
preppy dance. As far as 
the technical aspect goes, 
this dance went unsur- 
passed, at least in recent 
times. For once, the music 
wasn't too loud; in fact 
the volume was just right 



so a lot of people found 
it easy to talk to each 
other. This is much more 
preferable than having to 
shout at the top of your 
voice, "WOULD YOU 
■LIKE TO DANCE?!!!" 
Also, the songs on the tape 
were spaced far enough 
apart so that when one 
song ended, the people 
had time enough to walk 



off of the dance floor 
(in this case the West 
Hall parking lot) before 
the* next song started. 
Once again, bravo on an 
excellent job! 

There was only one 
problem. The dance, 
though it started at 9 p.m., 
didn't really get going 
until a little after 10 p.m. 



because people would 
arrive there, see that no 
one was dancing and then 
leave. This happens at 
every dance and always 
results in roughly one 
hour of wasted dance 
time. I suggest that we 
get some people to go to 
the dance before it starts 
and then have them begin 
dancing when the dance 



and surely not something 
the station "promotes." 

Thank you, 
Mark L. Hoffmeir, John 
F. Nunke, Don W. Haskell, 
Carl Ruby, Caleb D. 
Harms, David F. Archi- 
bald, Sharon Makokian. 
The Management of KRCL 



starts. Then, chances are 
that anyone who comes to 
the dance will be more 
likely to stay. As far as 
the engineering and plan- 
ning go, let's hope that 
Saturday's dance sets a 
precedent for all future 
dances. 

Sincerely, 
Carl Ruby 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief: Nicholas Renton 

Managing Editor: Su.* Evans 

Associate Editors. David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; John Carlson, . 
Paul Ohrt. ■:ri>tnn,il. Mellnda Blaylock, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; f 
bulletin board; Steve Ashworth, Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calfas 

Typesetters; Heidi Bthllng, Karen forstod. Robert Kunie. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent forgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie fohnson, Mark Ledebur, Elltne Paulson. 



Circulation Manager: Michelh- Mcllvain 

Advertising Layout: Robert Kunie 

Advertising Manager; Cindy Minkel 

Student Publications Commissioner: Ann L, Boynton 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and are not be to construed 
as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials ut 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 
withheld on request. _ „ _ .„ , 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand-Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



designated at 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



feature 



Dr. Julius mixes business 
with crossword puzzles 



By Marianne Olson 

Edward Julius is a new 
member of the CLC fac- 
ulty this year. A profes- 
sor in the business depart- 
ment, he is teaching two 
sections of both Introduc- 
tory Accounting and Man- 
agerial Accounting. Aside 
from teaching, Julius has 
the unique hobby of con- 
structing crossword puz- 
zles. 

Julius earned his bach- 
elors degree at Rutgers U- 
niversity in New Jersey. 
He then furthered his ed- 
ucation at the University 
of Pennsylvania where he 
obtained his master's de- 
gree. Julius states, "I also 
earned my Certified Public 
Accounting certificate." 

When asked where he 
taught before coming to 
CLC, Julius replied, "I 
taught at California State 
University, Northridge full 
time for 4 years. Before 
Northridge, I taught for 3 
years at Chicago State U- 
niversity. I also used to 
teach for a large Certified 
Public Accounting review 
course." 

Dedicated to his creative 
hobby, Julius tells how he 
began his crossword puzzle 
career. "My brother 

taught me how to make 

crossword puzzles when I 
was 7 years old. It was 
fun and interesting so I 
kept with it. I have been 
involved with crossword 
puzzles for about 22 years 
now." 



r 




Edward Julius joins the CLC faculty as a business department 
professor. (Echo photo by Eileen Paulson.) 



Julius has had much of 
his work published. He 
says, "I started publishing 
crosswords in my college 
newspaper." From there 
it continued. "Now I syn- 
dicate them to other news- 
papers and they use them 

on will. I have had occa- 
sional puzzles published in 
the New York Times. I 
have had 5 paperback 
books published by Ban- 
tam Books. My sixth one 
is to be put in print next 
month." 

Julius has had the honor 
of being placed national- 
ly as a crossword puzzle 
• constructor. "I was a 
third place winner in the 

National Crossword Con- 
structors contest" he ex- 
plains. In order to pro- 



vide students with the 
chance to learn the unique 
art of crossword puzzlery, 
Julius is offering a 1 unit 
Interim course on cross- 
word puzzle construction. 

Besides teaching and 
creating crosswords 

Julius is involved in a 
number of other activities. 
"I enjoy tennis, golf, bowl- 
ing and old movies. I own 
a player piano which I get 
a kick out of. Also, I am 
a member of the private 
club, Mensa," states Ju- 



The CLC community is 
privileged to have Julius 
as a professor. He is not 
only sharing his business 
skills with students, but 
will also share his skills as 
a professional crossword 
puzzle constructor. 




Summer is here! Wait a minute, wasn't it winter 
last week? I'm confused! 

I can't keep up with this Southern California 
weather. One day I want to go to Zuma for body 
surfing; the next day I'm ready to head to Tahoe for 
skiing. 

Seasons seem to be non-existent here; we go from 
cold, damp autumn weather to those hot, dry, Santa 
Ana winds in 24 hours' time. 

Oh well, there's one advantage to this inconsistent 
time-table... I can start working on my summer tan 
in January! 

********** 

"Love is merely a madness." What an accurate 
statement, drama department! 

Last week's production of Shakespeare's "As You 
Like It" was outstanding; the actors and actresses 
really shined as they presented an entertaining per 
formance. Thanks and recognition also go to the 
tech crew. Without them, no play could be successful. 

All in all, the cast and crew did a tremendous job in 
transforming the Little Theatre into a magical Shakes- 
pearean forest where hatred and discord was trans- 
formed into love and harmony before 



r very eyes. 



********** 



I got a glimpse of home last weekend when Sac 
State came to CLC. It was really neat to see the spirit 
and enthusiasm of the marching band and cheerleading 
squad as they supported the Hornets team. 

Once again, congratulations to the Kingsmen for 
their fourth straight victory as they trounced the 
Hornets. (I didn't miss this one, Mike!) After a seem- 
ingly slow start, CLC has really turned 1981 into a 
winning season! 

********** 

Today is Founders' Day, a time to celebrate the birth 
of CLC, the roots of our college community. 
- 21 years ago CLC was a mere idea. Slowly but surely, 
new buildings have been erected, new faculty members 
have been hired, and more and more students have 
joined this place which we affectionately call "The 
Lu." Each day, we are reminded that CLC is a living, 
breathing reality that changes and grows each day. 

Welcome to the convocators and regents as they 
join in our celebration of CLC's 21st year. God is 
really at work in the life of Cal Lutheran. 

Until next Friday 



Costume Rentals for Halloween 

Rental per costume . . . $ 2 Deposit required . . . $5 



Check out and 
fitting times 
in K-l: 



Tuet, Oct. 27 12:30 - 4 p.m. 

Wed, Oct. 28 10 a.m. ■ 1:30 pjn. 

77iur», Oct. 29 12:30 ■ 4 pjm. 6 ■ 8 p.m. 

FrL, Oct. 30 10 am. ■ 1:30 pjn. 

Sou, Oct. 31 12.4 pjn. 



Get personal with 

the Echo for 
only a quarter! 



pageS 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



CLC Echo October 23,1981 



page 9 



feature 



feature 



Soloists featured 



Musicians present 'Requiem ,' 'Quest' 



By Monique Castille 

The CLC music depart- 
ment will be performing/a 
concert tomorrow, Oct. 24 
and Sunday, Oct. 25. The 
concert will feature two 
major works: W.A. Moz- 
art's "Requiem Mass" and 
"The Quest" by CLC's Dr. 
C. Robert Zimmerman and 
Professor Elmer Ramsey. 
The musicians performing 
are members of the CLC 
Concert Orchestra and 
Choir, the CLC-Conejo 
Symphony Orchestra, sing- 
ers from the community, 
and student soloists. 

Mozart's last composi- 
tion, the "Requiem" (a 
service for the dead), has 
been performed at CLC 
several times before. Dur- 
ing this fall program four 
soloists are highlighted": 
soprano Jerrel Hyden, a 
graduate ot music; a\to 
Margery Anwyl, a CLC 
professor of voice; tenor 
Charles Zimmerman, CLC 
graduate and Dr. Zimmer- 
man's son; and bass Mark 
Clark, also a professor of 
voice at CLC. 



Movie review 




Professor Elmer Ronsey contemplates the score of his original 
composition, "The Quest. " (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 



posed by Professor Elmer 
Ramsey has only been per- 
formed once prior to tom- 
orrow's presentation. 



In 1967, "The Quest" 
was composed, commem- 
orating the 450th anniver- 
sary of Martin Luther; it 
portrays episodes of his 
life and his search for 
truth. 



The part of Martin Lu- 
ther will be sung by James 
Wilber, baritone and a 
graduate of CLC. Stau- 
pitz will be sung by Jeff 
Blain, tenor; and William 
Bersley, bass will be por- 
traying Hans, Luther's fa- 
ther. 

Musicians are 
looking forward 
to the concert 



Zimmerman and Ramsey 
have been asked to repeat 
their performance of the 
"Quest" at the Reforma- 
tion Festival Rally on Sun- 
day, Nov. 1, at Santa Ana 
College in Orange County. 
Ramsey, Zimmerman and 
over 100 performers are 
scheduled to perform at 
4 p.m. 

Dr. Zimmerman says the 
students are pleased and 
are looking forward to the 
concert. Mr. Ramsey, 

however, wouldn't give an 
opinion until after the per- 
formance. 




Dr. C Robert Zimmerman p repares the concert Choir for Its 
annual fall performance. (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 



'Body Heat' sizzles in box office success 



By John Carlson 

In case you haven't 
heard, there's a new clique 
in filmdom these days. Al- 
ready, they are being com- 
pared with the likes of Dis- 
ney in its prime. 

And why not? 

Their last four movies- 
"Empire Strikes Back," 
"Raiders of the Lost Ark," 
"Body Heat," and "Con- 
tinental Divide "-have 
been both critical and box 
office s 



The clique is George 
Lucas, Steven Spielberg, 
and Lawrence Kasdan, and 
all their proteges at their 
studios somewhere in 

Marin County. And they 
have attributed all of their 
success to simply recreat- 



ing the movies that capti- 
vated them in the matinees 
of their youths. 

They are simply 
recreating the 
movies that 

captivated them 
in their youth 

What we see in "Body 
Heat," (now playing at 
the Melody Theater) is just 
this-a slick 1980's repro- 
duction of the old crime 
dramas of the 40's and 
50's. If you like Raymond 
Chandler or Dashiell Ham- 
mett, you will love "Body 
Heat." 

For sure, "Body Heat" is 



no misnomer. This movie 
sizzles. Skin glistens in a 
tremendous, Florida sum- 
mer heat wave, and while 
most of the movie takes 
place during the deep 
shadows of night, there 
seems to be a constant 
amber glow of .heat as if 
flames of some incessant 
fire are burning some- 
where close by. 

Indeed, passions are hot, 



William Hurt, last seen in 
"Altered States," plays the 
role that used to be re- 
served for Bogart. He 
plays Ned Racine, a young 
incompetent lawyer, who 
becomes incurably obsess- 
ed at first glance with a 
slinky, sensuous fox nam- 
ed Maddy Walker, played 
by Kathleen Turner. What 



Lauren Bacall did to Bo- 
gart, Turner does to Hurt. 

The sex is hot, too, 
enough to make any anti- 
Tangoist cringe. Unlike 
such precursors as the 
"Big Sleep," we not only 
feel the sensuality in 
"Body Heat," we vividly 
see it. And as Racine suc- 
cumbs more and more to 
his passions, we realize he 
is falling deeper and deep- 
er into a deadly web he 
and his passions helped to 
weave. 

For the plot, like its 40's 
predecessors, is as thick as 
the Florida humidity in 
which it takes place. 

The screenplay by Law- 
rence Kasdan, who also 
directed the movie, com- 
pliments the plot with 



clever ironic dialogue with- 
out detracting from the 
characterization. Maddy 's 
husband rolls over in bed 
after a wild session of 
love-making and sighs, 
"What are you trying to 
do? Kill me?," not realiz- 
ing that later that night, 
she plans to do just 
that. 

There seems 
to be a 



constant amber Bog*', 



He has a natural type of 
charisma comparable to 
Dustin Hoffman. Yet, 
there is also a certain 
recklessness about him 
that we all admire, the 
type that drives him to 
take huge amounts of 
drugs in "Altered States" 
for the sake of science, 
and drives him to murder 
in "Body Heat." 



glow of heat 



In only his third film, 
Hurt is establishing him- 
self as a bona fide star. 



Most of us here at CLC 
are from a different gen- 
eration than the ones that 
sat in Saturday matinees 
to watch Flash Gordon, or 
_ irt, or Tracy and Hep- 
burn. We don't have those 
fond memories to be nos- 
talgic about when we see 
the latest Lucas and com- 
pany flick. Still, we are 
having a good time going 
through it the first time. 
Keep it up guys. 



Palestinian sisters study at Cal Lutheran 



By Lisa Davis 



Ghada and Hanada Nijim, two sisters from Palestine, 
are presently attending California Lutheran College. They 
see many differences between the cultures and the 
people of Palestine and the United States, but arc happy 
to be attending CLC. 

Ghada Nijim will be attending CLC for two years as a 
graduate student. Since she has been at CLC she has 
noticed many differences. One strong cultural difference 
is the fact that it is difficult for women back home to go 
to college and to be a career woman. 

When she was asked about the people and the way in 
which they were different she said, "It is hard for me to 
judge because I haven't been able to get around and see 
others out of the community." 

She felt that the people here are much more open and 
relaxed. Nijim also felt that the students here are not as 
serious as they are back home. 

Nijim felt that the educational system in college was 
not much different than the colleges back home; she said 
that the colleges there had American systems. 

"Students are more interested in the political situations 
rather than the religious situations like here at CLC," 
Nijim stated. 

She felt that it was easy for her to get accustomed 
because of the small size of the campus. It was always 
easy for her to get help. 

Nijim heard about California Lutheran College through 
the Lutheran World Foundation. She received a full 
scholarship for either Pacific Lutheran University or 

California Luthrran Colltgc, and she chose CLC. 

Nijim is majoring in counseling, and wants to counsel in 
a high school or college back home after she completes 
her two years here at CLC. 

Hanada Nijim, a freshman here at CLC, found it easy to 
get adjusted to life at California Lutheran College. She 
was here two times before, to visit relatives. While she 
was here she met some American students prior to the 
new school year, which made things much easier. 




Ghada and Hanada Nijim compare their life at CLC to their 
life back home In Palestine. (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 

She heard about CLC through a former professor at 
CLC who was visiting her father, a Lutheran pastor. She 
received a half scholarship to CLC. 

Hanada, like her sister, commented about the women's 
status in Palestine. She said, "They are more free here 
and have a better chance to work or go to college here." 

She felt the people are more independent here, but 

"The political situation is the reason they grow up 
faster and are more open minded, " she said. 

Hanada felt the educational system was much more 
advanced in Palestine, especially in high schools. 

Hanada has no career goals as of yet, but will possibly 
major in business. She plans on continuing here at 
CaHfofnia Lutheran College for four-years,but does not 
yet know about graduate studies. 



Interim promises variety of opportunities 



By Carrie Pumphrey 



The theme for the 1982 Interim semester at California 
Lutheran College will be the American Mosaic. January 
Interim is a part of the 4-1-4 calendar. Interim is designed 
for a specific study; it offers travel courses, internships 
and Special topics not normally offered during a regular 
semester. 

CLC is on an exchange program with other 4-1-4 
institutions. This offers CLC students the chance to 
take an Interim course at one of the 66 campuses involv- 
ed in the program. Also, students from other 4-1-4 
schools are given the opportunity to take classes at CLC. 

There are three types of courses offered during Interim. 
The first type, basic Interim courses, are for students 
who have not fulfilled the Interim requirement yet. They 
are designed for broad student appeal and will be graded 
Pass/No Credit. 

Core major courses are designed to meet core and major 
requirements. They are graded A,B,C,D, and F. 

Independent study courses may be taken only once; 
a 3.0 average is required for students to enroll in these 
courses. 

During the 1982 Interim three travel courses are 
offered. Professor Hanson and Professor Asper will be 
taking a group to spend 24 days in Spain, Portugal, and 
Morocco. After flying to Madrid, they will tour the 
Iberian Peninsula in rented vans with stops in Lisbon, 
Seville, Granada, Cordoba, and Toledo. This will be a 



great chance for students to experience first hand some 
of the sites which have made important contributions 
to our civilization. 

The basic cost for this Interim trip will be $t,89S 
which will cover a round-trip plane fare from Los 
Angeles, ground and sea transportation, and all hotels. 

Professor Carton of the French department will be 
conducting a four-week travel course in France. After 
spending four days in Paris, this group will visit Versailles 
for one day and Chartres for two days. The group will 
then spend two weeks in Saumur, which is a small town 
in the Loire Valley. Three more days will be spent in 
Paris before the group returns to the United States. The 
cost for this trip will be approximately $1,600. 

The final Interim travel course will be a visit to Rio de 
Janiero, Brazil, and the Republic of South Africa. This 
tour will be under the direction of Dr. Esmay. 

This group will leave December 30 and return home 
on January 27. They will make stops in Johannesburg, 
Kruger Park, Swaziland, Hluhluwe, Durban, Umtata, 
East London, Port Elizabeth, and Cape Town. 

The full price for this trip will be $2,950, which will 
include airfare, hotel accomodations, breakfasts, the 
Corcovado Tour in Rio de Janiero, and all transportation 
throughout South Africa. 

All in all, the 1982 Interim promises to be an enriching 
experience for all those participating, whether it be here 
at CLC, at one of the schools offering exchange courses, 
or at one of the three international travel courses. 



page 10 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



feature 



Los Ninos experience enlightens 



By Lisa Gaeta 



CLC is once again in- 
volved in the Los Nirtos 
program this year. A group 
of nine students went to 
Tijuana the weekend of 
Oct. 10 and 11, and an- 
other trip is planned for 
the weekend of Nov. 13 
through 15. 

The Los Nirtos Program, 
based in Santa Barbara, is 
a program in which differ- 
ent groups of about ten 
people go to Tijuana every 
weekend and work with 
the poor children. 



Food is collected 
through donations from 
churches, various com- 
panies which supply sta- 
ples such as beans and 
rice, and another program 
called Supermarket Satur- 
day. This program involves 
going to supermarkets on a 
Saturday and asking shop- 
pers to donate one item, 
or a monetary donation 
for the Los Nirtos pro- 
gram. 

Los Nirtos does not only 
supply food for the child- 
ren, but also just plays 
with them and helps out in 
any way possible. 



The CLC students that 
went Oct.10and11 stayed 
in San Diego over night 
and went into Tijuana 
during the day. Cherie 
Lehmann, who heads the 
program at CLC described 
the trip as- 'a "positive, 
satisfying experience." She 
added, "The poverty level 
is so incredible that people 
are taken aback when they 
see just how bad it is. The 
children have no food, 
hardly any clothes, and 
are in need of love." 

The students that went 
on the October trip were 
Gena Cassina, Laurie De- 



Buhr, Sally Hillmann, 
Connie Hovland. Portia 
Kilbride, Paul Neuhaus, 
Denise Northern, and Dave 
Waage, along with Leh- 
mann. The impressions of 
those who went varied 
depending on their exper- 
iences, but they expressed 
"satisfaction in of ring 
love to the childre: , and 
serving God through 
them," according to 
Lehmann. 

Although there is a "big 
impact from actually see- 
ing the poverty and hun- 
ger, just feeling the re- 
sponse from the children 



makes you feel like you're 
actually doing something 
good for them," said 
Lehmann. 

Students from CLC go 
to Tijuana about twice a 
semester, and the program 
is open to all students. 
No definite plans are in 
order at this time, but in- 
formation will be made 
available soon. 

In closing, Lehmann 
added, "the trip was not 
only an educational ex- 
perience, but personally 
satisfying to know that 
something concrete is 
being done." 




Peppewdine Urzioeusity 
School of Lckjo 



To arrange an inter 
the office listed bel 


that an admission officer will be on campus 

ne interested in pursuing a legal education. 

view or to attend a group session, contact 


Date: Thursday 
November 


Contact: Career Planning 
5, 1981 



KRCL 1981-1982 PROGRAMMING SCHEDULE 



MONDAY thru FRIDAY - 8 a 






EASY ROCK 
ROCK 
-5 minutes- 9a 



i. to 9 p.m. -WEEKLY SPECIAL PROGRAMMING 
MONDAY -8-8: 30 p.m. -CLC Community Review 

8:30 -9 p.m. - CLC Sports In-Depth 
TUESDAY -8-9 p.m. - New Vinyl 
WEDNESDAY - 8 - 9 p.m. - Retro Rock 
THURSDAY - 8 - 9 p.m. - Old Vinyl 
FRIDAY -8-9 p.m. - Special Show 



SATURDAY -8a 



-JAZZ 

-RETRO ROCK -Mu: 

-ROCK 



: Highlight - Artist , Group 



NEWS -5 minutes- 12 n 



9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. - College Choral Album Play 
10:30 a.m. to 11:30a.m.- Ascension Lutheran Services 
11:30a.m. to 5:30p.m. - Contemporary Christian Music 
5:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. - Lutheran Vespers 
6:05 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. - Religious I HUH and Answers 
6:30 p.m. to midnight - Classical Mutk 

NEWS - S minutes - U noon and 6 p.m. 



Students work 'Stones' security 



By Matthew Lothian 

Almost 98,000 people 
screamed themselves 

hoarse on Sunday, Octo- 
ber 11. The fact that the 
Rolling Stones were sing- 
ing, playing, twisting and 
shouting right before their 
eyes and right into their 
hearts probably had some- 
thing to do with it. 

What might interest CLC 
students is the fact that 
more than 50 of their fel- 
low classmates, led by or- 
ganizer John Odom, were 
able to work security for 
the concert. 

The day was an experi- 
ence, but as most of the 
50 or so will say, it didn't 
start out as the best of 
times. 



No one said 

the job was 

going to be 

all fun. 



After arriving at the L.A. 
Coliseum at 6* a.m. the sec- 
urity people got the task 
.of keeping tens of thou* 



sands of predominantly 
drunk and/or stoned peo- 
ple in line. The concert 
was festival (first come, 
first serve) seating, and 
many were in line 24 
hours before the first 
warm-up band, Prince, 
was due to start. 

By 1:00 p.m. most of 
the fans had been duly 
searched, frisked and 
herded in. Now the sec- 
urity people would get a 
chance to listen to some 
rock n' roll, the real rea- 
son most of them had 
shown up in the first 
place. 

While the warm-up 
bands, Prince, George 
Thorogood and J. Giles 
Band played, the remain- 
ing fans straggled in and 
waited for the main attrac- 
tion. 

But before the Stones 
were due to sing, the sec- 
urity men, in front of the 
stage, almost entirely 
Kingsmen, had something 
else to deal with. The 
people in front of the 
stage who had stood in 
line so long to see their i- 
dols were now being 
pushed and shoved and 
packed together against a 
restraining wall. This wall 
separated the inflamed 
fans from security and the 



performers. 

Security had the unen- 
viable task of pulling pass- 
ed out teenages from the 
crowd and carrying them 
to medical help before 
they got trampled. No one 
had said the job was going 
to be all fun. 



The workers 
left richer both 

with money 
and memory. 

When the Stones started 
up on their opening tune, 
"Under My Thumb," the 
crowd drew on all their 
reserve energy and went 
completely crazy. 

The 98,000-plus didn't 
quit cheering until "Satis- 
faction," the encore was 
over. 

At 8 p.m., the security 
workers trudged out of the 
Coliseum, their jobs fin- 
ally over. They were tired 
but a little richer, both 
with money and the mem- 
ory that they had seen the 
Rolling Stones up close 
and personally. 



CLCEcho October 16, 1981 



bulletin board 



Cult Explosion' 

comes to 

CLC campus 



"Cult Explosion," a 
film presenting informa- 
tion about cults will be 
shown on Tuesday, 
Nov. 3 at 8:15 p.m. in 
Nygreen 1. The film 
is a brief, but valuable 
documentary that ex- 
poses the inner work- 
ings of several major 
cults active in the Unit- 
ed States today. 

The subject is ap- 
proached through a 
combination of scholar- 
ly commentary and per- 
sonal interviews with 
former cutt leaders and 
members of the secret 
inner core of these 
cults. 



CCC schedules 



'Chaos or community?' 



By Cheryl Fraser 

"Where Do We Go From 
Here: Chaos or Communi- 
ty?" will be Dr. James M. 
Lawson's topic for Con- 
temporary Christian Con- 
versations on Monday, 
October 26, 1981 at 10:00 
a.m. 

Dr. Lawson is presently 
a pastor at Holman United 
Methodist Church in the 
city of Los Angeles, Cali- 
fornia. He is also the pre- 
sident of the Los Angeles 
branch of the Southern 
Christian Leadership Con- 
ference. 

Considered one of the 
foremost black leaders in 
Los Angeles, Dr. Lawson 



is involved with numerous 
civic programs and insti- 
tutions which support the 
well being of the commun- 
ity as well as the black 
people. 

Dr. Lawson's experien- 
ces with the civil rights 
movement began in the 
early 1960's. He received 
his Ph.D. in ethics from 
Boston University in the 
same year as Martin Lu- 
ther King, Jr., and was 
present at the assasination 
of Reverend King in April 
of 1968. Since that time 
he has been an active par- 
ticipant in dealing with the 
issues of racism, public ed- 
ucation, civil rights and 
the distribution of wealth 
in our society. 



Dorms plan for Activity Day 



By Kristin Hara 

Pie throwing and a visit 
to the Thousand Oaks 
Convalarium are among 
the events planned for the 
Residence Hall Activity 
Day Oct. 24. 

Each semester two days 
are set aside for dorm 
activities. "I want our 



dorms to be more than 
just a place t o live . I 
think these days encourage 
the development of a com- 
munity," said Paul Rosen- 
berg, head resident of New 
West. 

One-on-one whipped 
cream pie throwing and a 
Softball game against Mt. 
Clef are planned by New 
West. Games will start 



mid-afternoon and con- 
clude with a hike to see 
the sunset. 

Mt. Clef has tentatively 
accepted the challenge to a 
Softball game by New 
West. 

Thompson and Pederson 
Halls have tentatively sche- 
duled a volleyball game to 
be followed by an ice 
cream social. 



'Romeo & Juliet' 
appears in SUB 

' By Jay Schmidt 



Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet," directed by 
Franco Zeffirelli will be shown in the Student Un- 
ion Building on Wednesday, October 28 at 8:15 
p.m. The movie stars Leonard Whiting as Romeo 
and Olivia Hussey as Juliet. Admission is free. 

"Romeo and Juliet" is the story of two star- 
crossed lovers. She is 14, he only a few years 
older. Their families are bitter enemies, sworn to 
hatred. Yet Romeo and Juliet meet and fall pas- 
sionately in love. Defying their parent's wishes, 
they are secretly wed, but their brief happiness is 
shattered by fate. 

Producer Zeffirelli does his customary superior 
job in transporting his audience to Verona, to the 
homes of the Capulets and the Montagues. 

According to the September 6, 1968 issue of 
"Life" Magazine, "Zeffirelli knows how to make 
. movies move. He uses his camera with beauty and 
invention to fill the gap in shortened text. The 
Capulet's feast where the lovers meet is a dazzling 
pfoduction number. The balcony scene which fol- 
lows is not a set-piece, but shows us two adoles- 
cents so hungry for each other's kisses that they 
bafely have time for the famous lines. And parting 
for them, seems more like torture than 'sweet sor- 
row.'" 

Newsweek of October 14, 1968, adds that "by 
adding teen power to the immortal Shakespearean 
tragedy, «ch successive scene becomes maddening- 
ly heartbfvtking. When Leonard Whiting poisons 
himself in order to join Juliet in heaven, you wish 
that Zeffirelli had re-written the ending. When O- 
livia Hussey stabs herself passionately in the chest 
you can only despair that such a tragic fate could 
befall those two nice kids." 

So bring out the Kleenex and settle down for one 
of the world's saddest of all love stories. 





Campus C 


alendar 




FRIDAY, October 23 


MONDAY, October 26 




CLC FOUNDER'S DAY 


10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 




11 a.m. Founder's Day Convocation 


Speaker: Dr. James M. Lawson 




Auditorium 


TUESDAY, October 27 




SATURDAY, October 24 


8:15 p.m. RASC speaker, Auditorium 




RESIDENCE HALL ACTIVITY DAY 






8:15 p.m. Music department Fall Concert 


WEDNESDAY, October 28 




Auditorium 


LAST DAY TO DROP A CLASS WITHOUT 
ACADEMIC PENALTY 




SUNDAY, October 25 


10 a.m. Chapel, Auditorium 




10 a.m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church 


8:15 p.m. Shakespeare Film Festival 




Auditorium 


"Romeo and Juliet", SUB 




3 p.m. Music department Fall Concert 






Auditorium 


THURSDAY, October 2? 

8:15 p.m. 'Tn the Spotlight" 




7p-m. ASCLC Senate Meeting, Nygreen 1 






Auditorium 



page 1 2 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



bulletin board 



Bookmark contest gets underway 



A contest to "draw out" 
talent of all ages is being 
sponsored by the 2nd 
Edition in Thousand Oaks. 

"This exciting contest is 
to find three bookmarks 
we can hand out to our 
valuable customers," re- 
ports Beth Fiorentino, 2nd 
Edition owner. "I figure 
readers themselves know 
what they'd like to use as 
bookmarks." 

Contestants can make 
their own marks - book- 
marks - in three categories: 



junior high, high school 
and college, and adult. 
Waiting for the winners are 
gift certifi cates w orth $15, 
for the junior high winner; 
$20, for the high school 
and college; and $25, for 
the adult. 

" To show off the 
creativity, we will display 
all entries at the 2nd 
Edition, through Decem- 
ber. In addition, we will 
recognize the winners in 
our advertising," explains 
Fiorentino. 



All entries must be re- 
ceived by 5 p.m. Friday, 
Nov.20 at the 2nd Edition 
368 E. Thousand Oak< 
Bvld., Thousand Oaks. 
Each entry must be ac- 
companied by a paper list- 
ing the entrant's name, 

address, daytime phone 
number, and category. Age 
is optional. 

"The rules are simple 
and easy," Fiorentino 
says. There isn't any entry 
fee, she adds. Entries be-, 
come the property of the 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 

Sunday, October 25 
7 p.m. Ny-1 



1. College Finances- Dean Buchanan 

2. Report on conference at Gustavus Adolphus- Mary Baylor 

3. Recommendations made to CLC by LECNA 
(Lutheran Educational Conference of North America) 

4. Student convocators' report 

5. Fellowship of Christian Athletes' Constitution approval. 



2nd Edition, and decision 
of the judges is final, the 
owner says. Preference in 
judging will be given 
entries which can best be 
reproduced in one color 
and fit a rectangular 
format, about 5-5/8 by 1 '/j 
inches. 

"We're asking you to put 
on paper what you associ- 
ate with books," com- 
ments Fiorentino. "Is it a 
bookshelf brimming with 
books? A favorite corner 
in which you can curl up 



with an apple in one hand 
and a book in the other? A 
serene spot in the coun 
try? A whimsical arrange 
ment of words? You picl- 
the mood, serious oi 
funny." 

The 2nd Edition buy; 
and sells used books, anc 
operates a search service: 
fot rare and out-of -print 
books. 

Questions about the 
bookmark contest may be 
directed to Fiorentino at 
the 2nd Edition, 

495-4201 . 



Students star in spotlight 



By Caleb Ha 



The Artist/Lecture Com- 
The artist/lecture com- 
mission will present the 
first "In the Spotlight" of 
the school year on Octo- 
ber 29 at 8:15 p.m. in the 
auditorium. "In the Spot- 
light" gives CLC students 
the opportunity to show 
their talents to their peers. 

Melinda Blaylock, Derek 
Smith, Holly Spinas, and 
Dave Cook are scheduled 



to sing "Endless Love." 
Spinas, Cook, and Smith 
are also scheduled to per- 
form solos; Spinas will be 
performing an original 
piece. 

Also scheduled are 
Charlie Coons, Karen 
Roach, and Martin Marty 
who will be performing 
together. Coons will also 
perform a solo: "Hono- 
lulu City Lights." 

The dance troupe started 
by jean Kelso and Robert 
Travis will also be featur- 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



HELICON WINNERS- The fol- 
lowing persons may pick up 
their Helicons In the Communi- 
cation Arts office (next to the 
TV Studio in the SUB) on 
Tuesdays or Thursdays from 
12:30 to 1:30 p.m., or on 
Fridays from 12:30 to 2 p.m.: 
MARVA HALL, RAE NULL, 
LUKE PATTERSON, TIM 
POME ROY. 



West End is proud to sponsor 
the Walt Disney production of 
"The Computer Who Wore 
Tennis Shoes" tonight at 7:30 
p.m. in Conejo Lounge. 






ting 



Interested in helping plan 
organize Orientation tor 
coming spring semester 
fall of '82, there will I 
genera} organizational met 
at 3:30 p.m. In the SUB 
Monday, October 26. If you 

tend due to class conflicts, 
please contact Kathie German 
In the Student Center (492- 
2411, ext. 488). 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Anyone interested in accom- 
panying the French Department 
TONIGHT (Friday, Oct. 23) 
to see Francois Truffaut's "The 
Last Metro"' and Moshe Mi*- 
rahl's "I Sent a Letter To My 
Love," please contaci Dr. 
Renlck (Ext. 2351 today be- 



Food Committee meets on 
Monday, October 26 at 2:4S 
p.m. in the cafeteria. All are 
welcome. 

"Cult Explosion", a film spon- 
sored by RA5C will be shown 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the audi- 



Lojt: Texas Instrume 
T-l 30 calculator. Lost fn 
the cafe last week. Please < 
Dave, 492-0144. 



We all really love y 



Expect the worst (as always) 
and like a good scout-Be 
prepared! - and Guess What?! 
It's your birthday! 

Love as always, 
nylsor, nllsirk, ykeeb, llag, 



rinske,, Shanskla- 



breath guys. 
P.S.T.H.: I really s. 



P.S. I hope all hope all this 
I'm hearing about that WILD 
party at the Best Western last 
night Is all rumor! (Gotcha'!) 



To the Chinaman, 
3 against 2, You win! Any- 



Lee Carter: 

Insanity prevails and we have 
the pictures to prove what 
you're capable of doing. 

The Chipmunks 



Natasha, Karinsky, and The 
Sharons: 

CONGRATULATIONS ON 
YOUR 'VICTORY 1 ! 

Nanashka & Maxuskv 



To M argot: 



l long \ 



since Rapumel. Great job . 
Rosalind. You've come a loi 
way Baby! 

Otto 



Donna 5., 

Welcome back to the old 
stomping grounds. It is so 
nice to have you back. Dinner 
tonight at Jessie Cates. 
Love, 



Lynette & Marti, 

To both of you have a very 
Happy and interesting Birthday. 
We're all going to make It. 
Hilda 



Happy Birthday 



CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



sports 

Myhre and Espegren lead CLC kickers 




By Dale Leisen 



heads the ball. (Echo photo by Mark 



In the game of soccer, the action is almost 
non-stop. With no time outs for any player- 
coach consultations, there has to be an active, 
authoritative voice out on the field. Co-cap- 
tains Bruce Myhre and Frank Espegren both 
fill this role and fill it well. 

The captain of a soccer team comes very 
close to a player-coach type of role. He is re- 
sponsible for his team's actions on the field 
and is the central point of leadership once the 
game begins. He must also be a pretty good 
soccer player. 

Both Myhre and Espegren have the full con- 
fidence of their teammates, both in leadership 
and ability. Myhre was last year's Most Valu- 
able Player and Espegren has been one of the 
keys to this year's 7-5-2 record. 



After a somewhat sluggish start, it was a 
speech by the captains that glued the team to- 
gether and started the winning ways of the 
CLC soccer team. With only six games re- 
maining, their influence couldn't come at a 
better time. 

Out on the field, it is Myhre's and Espe- 
gren's "reminders" to their fellow players that 
provides the almost coach-like relationship. 
Yet, with the abundance of talent on this 
year's team, anyone can make the crucial 
play. 

Teammate Chris Doheny feels that their en- 
couragement is a big asset. "Sometimes they 
get on our case but it really makes us feel bet- 
ter." 

As the season winds down to the end, Myre 
and Espergren will undoubtedly give a few 
more "reminders" and the CLC Soccer team 
just might go to the playoffs because of them. 



Same old (good) news for CLC spikers 



By Paul Ohrt 



This may be old news 
by now. But in the case of 
the CLC Regal volleyball 
team, old news is good 
news. 

Yes, once again-make 
that twice again-the 
Regals continued their 
winning ways. Last week 
they defeated Westmont 
15-6, 15-9, 15-2 and 
humiliated Fresno Pacific 



College 15-3, 15-1, 15-13. 

Extending their overall 
record to 13-2, the Regals 
appear on their way to 
a playoff berth. With eight 
regular season games re- 
maining, the CLC team 
"hopes to get 20 vic- 
tories. It will be hard but 
we have a chance," said 
Coach Don Hyatt. 

Coming off a tough loss 
to UC San Diego, CLC 
proved that they will be 
strong in the second half. 



Although Westmont came 
out strong, the Regals had 
relatively little trouble 
handling them. 

"We played the best 
match we have played all 
season," said Hyatt. "We 
played a great team game. 
Our defensive game was 
the best of any other team 
we have played all year." 

Beth Rockliffe had an 
outstanding defensive 

game and some Westmont 
fans even commented on 



her fine play. "We came 
out and played very well," 
said Hyatt. "We dominat- 
ed every game." 

Against Fresno Pacific 
College, the Regals played 
another patented impres- 
sive team game, thorough- 
ly dominating the entire 
match. "They were a very 
weak team," said Hyatt. 
"We served very strong. ' 

Carolyn Tynan, who 
normally is a CLC setter, 
played front row instead 



and played very well ac- 
cording to Hyatt. Liz 
Hoover also had an ex- 
cellent blocking game. 

"Our playoff chances are 
good," said Hyatt. "But 
we still have some big 
games, especially against 
Biola at home (Nov. 3)." 

This week CLC went on 
the road to take on 
Southern California Col- 
lege, Pt. Loma, and will 
face UCSD tomorrow. Go 
get 'em Regals! 



Cagers begin 



By Brian Brooks 



The CLC men's basketball team began 
practicing two weeks ago and of the 18 
people going out, nine are freshmen. 

The team has been doing a lot of running in 
order to get in shape for the upcoming season. 
The players have been running various sprints, 
timed miles, and the long five-mile cross-coun- 
try course. They have also been performing 
various basketball drills to improve their 
speed, quickness, and ball-handling. 

This year's freshmen hoopsters are very 
talented, but the transition from high school 
to college can be a difficult one. Scott 
Robbins, a first-year forward, says, "They 
play a running game here and at my high 
school we slowed the ball up more. I'm not 
used to it yet, but I will be soon." 

Rick Myking, a freshman guard who played 
his high school ball in Tacoma, Washington, 
says, "Everyone is getting in better shape. All 
the players get along real well and we're very 
enthusiastic about the upcoming season." 

The Kingsmen basketball season opens 
November 22 with the alumni game. 



*\ 



The CLC Bookshop 

YARD SALE 



November 4 and 5 
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 




CLCEcho October 23, 1981 



sports 




Steve's corner 



Tracing the collegiate top ten 



By Steve Ashworth 



Well, last week everyone was quite 
surprised to see me challenge the UPI and 
AP and their choices of the top ten 
college football teams in the nation. I 
made some predictions as to the reason 
why certain teams shouldn't be rated 
quite so high, (yes, I'm referring to the 
wire services selection of Texas as the 
number one team) and made my own 
grid top ten. Much to the chagrin of 
anyone who read my column of last 
week, I'm back to do it again this week, 
and with some selections and places 
that I'm sure will raise some eyebrows. 

As I'm sure everyone that keeps up 
with college grid action is now aware, 
the wire services' number one of last 
week, Texas, was blown off the field 
by the Arkansas Razorbacks, 42-11. Last 
week, I rated the Longhorns as the num- 
ber four squad, but, after this crushing 
loss, I can feel no pain in dropping the 
Longhorns all the way down to number 
ten, and I still do not feel that they 
jre truly worthy of that much considera- 
tion. 

Moving on, we come to my selection of 



North Carolina as the top college grid 
>quad in the nation for the second con- 
iecutive week. This past weekend, the 
Tarheels withstood a scare from their 
:ross-state rivals, the North Carolina 
State Wolfpack, coming away with a 
21-10 victory. The Tarheels boast the 
number three rushing offense and the 
number five position in total offense, 
despite the loss of their top ballcarrier, 
Kelvin Bryant. Bryant was lost to the 
Tarheels some three weeks ago, but his 
shoes have been filled rather nicely by 
Joe Mcintosh, who has taken up the fifth 
spot in season rushing behind the likes 
of Marcus Allen of USC and Herschel 
Walker of Georgia. Having a rushing 
attack like that, and combining it with 
a 6-0 record definitely deserves better 
than the number three ranking that the 
AP and UPI gave to the Tarheels. 

Pittsburgh, my number two team of 
last week, stays in that spot, and for 
the first time the AP and UPI agree with 
me. (Remember that. It may be the last 
time it ever happens.) The Panthers de- 
feated my number three of last week, 
Florida State, by a rather healthy mar- 
gin, the Pitt defense shutting down nearly 
ali semblance of a Seminole offense. 



Perhaps that's why the Panthers are the 
top defensive squad in the nation. 

The number three position this week 
goes to the Trojans of Southern Cal. 
Two weeks ago, the Trojans were the 
top team in college football, but a shock- 
ing loss of Arizona put a blemish on the 
Trojans perfect season. USC is led by the 
incomparable Marcus Allen, who, it 
appears, is on his way to crushing Tony 
Dorsett's NCAA single-season rushing 
^record. Combine that with an awesome 
offensive line and a powerful passing 
attack, and the Trojans are truly worthy 
of the number three ranking. 

My number three selection of Florida 
State last week was a good one for their 
loss to Pitt this past weekend only shows 
the strength of the Seminoles' schedule, 
having previously beaten Notre Dame and 
Ohio State. This, I feel, is worthy of a 
top ten ranking despite their two losses, 
and I give the Seminoles the number 
eight position. 

As we move to number four, this is 
where I'm sure I will get some type of 
controversial commentary. I have placed 
the Penn State Nittany Lions in this spot, 
but the wire services have unanimously 
(cont. on page 15) 



AUTO INSURANCE 
RATES TOO HIGH ? 



as& 



COLLEGE STWEyT PROGRAM 
AVAILABLE FOR FULL TIME 
STUDENTS 

REGARDLESS of AGE. 

Payment Plan Available] 1! 

Corbett Agency 

(805) 496-1424 

J 333 £. Thousand Oaks Bl. 
Suite "212 



Harriers cruise toward districts 



By Suzanne Lucier 



California Lutheran College's cross country 
team took second place in the men's division 
II race, at the Biola Invitational. 

The race was held at La Mirada Park and the 
course covered a wide variety of terrain, in- 
cluding rolling hills and stretches of cement 
sidewalk. 

The teams participating were: Point Loma, 
Cal State Bakersfield, UCSD, Biola, 
Azusa Pacific, and Chapman. 

Though the team representing Point Loma 
took first place, all the Harriers felt proud in 
view that their times were all improved. 

The CLC runners and their scores were as 
follows: Jon Black, third place in the race, 
first for the team, with a time of 25:45; Ron 
Routh, fourth in the race, second for the 
team, with a time of 25:53; Ron Ysais, four- 
teenth in the race, third for the team, with a 
time of 26:45; Joel Remmenga, sixteenth in 
the race, fourth for the team, with a time of 
26:48; Chris Spitz, seventeenth in the race, 
fifth for the team, with a time of 26:50; Mark 
Pashky, twenty-third in the race, sixth for the 
team, with a time of 27:13; and David Max- 
well, twenty seventh in the race, seventh for 
the team, with a time of 27:30. 

"We all ran really great times, and we all 
felt good about the results," said runner Chris 
Spitz. "It's too bad that Point Loma got first, 
but i be point is that we all did our best." 




CLC Harriers cruise 
Marva Hall.) 



i victory (Echo photo by 



CLCEcho October 23,1981 



sports 



Intramural squads head for showdowns 




By Laurie Johnson 



Marva Hall plays tough. (Echo photo by Kent 
joraensen.) 



As California Lutheran's intramural flag 
football season finishes it's fourth week, 
only two teams remain undefeated. In "A" 
league Willie Green shut out Vic Guerrero, 
19-0, and in "B" league Missy Odenberg beat 
Rey Lopez, 13-6. 

"It was a close 6-6 tie for a long time when 
Missy's team scored a touchdown with only 
two minutes left in the game," commented 
Head Referee Nigel Larsen. 

Also in "A" league Paul Rosenberg shut out 
Lyn Eichman, 20-0, and Mark Spearman 
edged past Mike Rentle, 13-12. 

Spearman's game came right down to the 
wire!" said Larsen, "It was pretty close." 

Larsen stated that the probable reason for 
the two shut out games was due to the short- 
age of players on respective teams. 

"B" league game between Brant Hove and 
Jeff Lohre saw a forfeit by Hove's team. 



Next Sunday's games will decide what 
teams go to the play-offs slated for November 
1. 

In "A" league, the top two teams, Willie 
Green, 4-0, and Paul Rosenberg, 3-0-1, will 
battle it out at 2:00. The winner of this game 
will fill the first place slot. 

At 3:00, the second and third place teams, 
Vic Guerrero, 2-2, and Mark Spearman, 2-1-1, 
will play for second place in "A" league. 

"B" league games for October 25 are Missy 
Odenberg, 3-0, and Jeff Lohre, 1-2. Even if 
Odenberg's team loses they will still be in first 
place. They are scheduled to play at 2:00. 

Matt Lothian, 2-1 , and Rey Lopez, also 2-1 , 
will vie for the second place slot in the "B" 
league at 3:00. 

"We are trying to get together this year, a 
solid set of rules for next season," said Lar- 
sen, "This will help the referees know for sure 
what's going on and eliminate some of the ref- 
eree interpretation that we've seen this sea- 



Steve's corner 



(cont. from page 14} 
college football. (Can you believe it. 
The wire services have actually agreed 
upon something for a change.) Of course 
the Nittany Lions are a very sharp squad, 
but their schedule has only included one 
team of any value— Nehraska. The Corn- 
huskers have always been tough, but they 
seem on a down year, having lost to Penn 
State and Iowa. I know, they are both 
rated teams, but their schedule is not one 
of the greatest. I still can only give Penn 
State the benefit of a number four 
ranking. 

My number five team for this week is 
the HAWKEYES of Iowa, last week's 
number nine. (Please notice that I have 
finally correctly named the Iowa squad. 
I wish to apologize to all fans of college 
football, particularly Iowa fans, for mis- 
naming the Hawkeyes as the Cyclones. 
That nickname rightfully belongs to 
Iowa State. Again, my apologies.) Iowa 
truly deserves any recognition it gets, 
having blown past the ever-powerful 
Michigan Wolverines this weekend in Ann 
Arbor, Michigan's home turf, 9-7. 

Arkansas is my number six selection, 
and I think the Razorbacks are very de- 
serving of that spot, having trounced 
the wire services' number one of the 
past week, Texas, by a one-sided score 
of 42-11. The Razorbacks are a very 
tough squad, having beaten Texas. Tech 
and Texas on consecutive weeks, and 
those are no slouch teams. Should all go 
well the remainder of the season, the 
Razorbacks could very well finish out 
the season undefeated and find themselves 
with a bowl berth. The AP and UPI are 



Tracing the collegiate top ten 



up to their usual antics this week, for 
they are in argument over the number 
six and seven spots. I wish they would 
get their acts together. 

As we move to number seven, that 
position goes to the Crimson Tide of 
Alabama. I know, I didn't rate them last 
week, but it appears that the Tide have 




finally overcome their early-season set- 
backs, and are playing the way Coach 
Bear Bryant demands. As I said earlier, 
the wire services can't come to any deci- 
sion on this, and I'll just let them brood 
over it for another week. Who knows, 
maybe some day the AP and UPI will 
agree completely all the way down. I'm 
sure not gonna hold my breath for 
that, though. 
The number eight team for this week 



is the squad from Florida State, losers 
to my number two, the Pitt Panthers. 
I argued my reasoning for this selection 
earlier, so I'm not going to further justify 
myself. If there are any sceptics over 
this, just let them look at the Seminoles' 
schedule, their success thus far, and leave 
it at that. 

Number nine goes to last week's number 
ten, BYU. Led by another outstanding 
passing performance by BYU quarterback 
Jim McMahon, the Cougars blew past the 
team I had them tied with at number ten, 
San Diego State, and did it quite handily, 
27-7. The Cougers are the number two 
passing team in the nation, and have the 
number three rated offensive squad 
overall. Those statistics, combined with 
their 6-1 record show the Cougars are 
quite worthy of the number nine spot. 
The wire services disagree, of course, but 
what else is new. 

Finally, we come to number ten, and I 
give that spot to last week's number one 
(my number four), the Texas Longhorns. 
I realize it may not seem quite right, but 
I must admit that I am only giving Texas 
the benefit of the doubt in this one. I 
guess you have to give a team that gets 
blown out 42-11, and a previously rated 
number one team at that, just a little bit 
of sympathy. Nevertheless, I'll let Texas 
sit in this spot for this week, although 
I can't really say that they'll be there for 
too long. 

Well, that completes another week of 
my assault on the AP and UPl's selection 
of the top ten college grid teams. Maybe 
I'm out of place in doing this, but I'm 
sure that I'm not the first to attempt 
it, and I definitely won't be the last. 



CLC Echo October 23, 1981 



sports 



Kingsmen sting Sac. St. Hornets 



By Steve Ashworth 



Determined in their quest for a NAIA play- 
off berth, the Cal Lutheran Kingsmen con- 
tinued to roll on, defeating the tough Sac- 
ramento State Hornets, 13-6, to avenge their 
28-13 loss of last season. With the victory, the 
Kingsmen extended their winning streak to 
four straight and set their record at 4-2. 

In their first series, the Kingsmen appeared 
to be ready to set the record straight and 
quiet the oddsmakers, as quarterback Craig 
Moropoulos, a 6-2 senior out of Santa Bar- 
bara, put together a 57-yard drive. He com- 
pleted four of seven passes, only to have the 
Cal Lutheran momentum come to an abrupt 
halt when the Hornets' Jerry Hafiich stepped 
in front of Moropoulos' intended receiver. 

With the Hornets on their own 25 yard line, 
the CLC defense went to work. Led by Chris 
Forbes, Kent Jorgensen, and Glenn Shough, 
the Kingsmen were able to shut off the 
Hornet rushing attack quite effectively, 
holding the Sac St. squad to just 1 4 yards on 
their first possession. 

Having shown their defensive prowess, the 
Kingsmen set to work in their quest for the 
goal line, driving down field on the next pos- 
session. The Hornet defense held solid on this 
series, and the Cal Lutheran squad set up for a 
field goal. CLC kicker Glenn Fischer came in 
and drilled home a three-pointer from 39 
yards out to give the Kingsmen an early 3-0 
lead. 

The CLC defense shut down the Hornet 
offensive attack totally on the ensuing series, 
and the Kingsmen took over the ball on the 
Hornet 29 yard line. Moropoulos wasted no 
time in going for six, hitting a wide open 
Mark Sutton on a post pattern from 28 yards 
out. Fischer's point after was good and the 
Kingsmen held a 10-0 lead as the first period 
came to a close. 

During the second period of play, both 
offenses seemed to go a little flat, neither 
squad mounting much of a scoring drive, as 
the CLC defense swarmed after the Sac State 
ball carriers with a vengeance. The Hornets 
did receive some consolation, however, when 
kicker Mark Franceschetti's field goal attempt 
which hit the uprights was called back for a 
second attempt due to a Kingsmen offsides 
penalty. Franceschetti's second try was good, 
and the first half concluded with the 
Kingsmen up by a score of 1 0-3. 

As the third period rolled on, the offensive 
slump of the Hornets continued to be present. 
Cal Lutheran's swarming defense constantly 
plagued the Hornet ball handlers, particularly 
Sac State runningback John Farley. Farley 
had a fine day against San Francisco State 







jlm Kearney & cauqht in a Hornets nest. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 



two weeks ago, rushing for 164 yards in 
leading the Hornets to a 38-17 victory, but 
met his match in the Kingsmen defense, as the 
CLC squad held Farley to -7 yards rushing on 
the day. 

Near the end of the third quarter, the Cal 
Lutheran offense again mounted a scoring 
charge, as Moropoulos completed five con- 
secutive passes, including a one-handed grab 
by tight end Tim Lins for a 14-yard gain. The 
Hornet defense, playing erratically through- 
out the contest, buckled down at the goal line 
and forced the Kingsmen to go for a field 
goal. Fischer's 18-yard attempt split the up- 
rights, and the Cal Lutheran squad held a 13-3 
lead. 

With time running out in a hurry, the 
Hornets mounted a final attempt to score, but 
the tough Cal Lutheran defense forced the 
Hornets to settle for a field goal. Franceschet- 
ti's 28-yard attempt was good, and the final 
score of 1 3-6 was settled. 

The Cal Lutheran squad came alive offen- 
sively against the Hornets, compiling 222 
yards in total offense. Led by the 151-yard 
passing performance of Moropoulos, the 



Hornet defense was kept at bay througnout 
the entire contest. 

Defensively, the Kingsmen truly showed 
their toughness, holding the Hornets' big gun 
runningback John Farley to -7 yards rushing, 
and nearly shutting down any signs of a 
scoring attack. 

The Kingsmen face Cal State Northridge 
this week, and very possibly may be fighting 
their toughest contest of the year. The Mata- 
dors are led by quarterback Don Morrow and 
wide receiver Dana Teasiey. Morrow who is 
having "the best season of his life" according 
to Northridge coach Tom Keele, has com- 
pleted 1 27 of 21 6 passes for 1510 yards. 

The Matadors were undefeated until this 
past week, having lost to Puget Sound, the 
number five rated team in the NCAA Division 
I!, by a score of 24-7. Morrow had one of his 
worst days in the that contest, completing 
only 25 of 55 passes and throwing five inter- 
ceptions. 

The Kingsmen defense will have a tough 
battle against the Matadors, but based on 
their past two outings, it appears that the Cal 
Lutheran squad may be poised and prepared 
to pull off the upset of the year. 



FRIDAY, October 23 

7 p.m. Women's Volleyball at Pt. Loma 

SATURDAY, October 24 

11a.m. Men's Cross Country vs. Loyola, here 

1:30 p.m. Knave Football vs. Western California 

Institute, Mt. Clef Stadium 
2 p.m. Soccer vs. UC Riverside, here 



Sports calendar 



SUNDAY, October 25 



8 p.m. 
7:30 p.n 



Intramural Football 
North field 

Intramurals/Open gym 
Varsity Football at CSUN 
Women's Volleyball at UCSD ' 8 p.r. 



MONDAY, October 26 



Intramurals/Open gyrr 



TUESDAY, October 27 



Women's Volleyball at Aiusa 
WEDNESDAY, October 28 
2 p.m. Soccer at Fresno Pacific 

3:30 p.m. Aerobics, Thompson Hall 



Intramurals/Open gym 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



October 30, 1981 



KRCL receives bomb threat 



By Kristin Stumpf 



A bomb threat was made against KRCL, 
CLC's campus radio station, on Oct. 22, at 
12:55 p.m. An off-campus call was received 
by Lois Zack through the campus switch- 
board last Thursday afternoon, A male voice 
said that he did not want anybody to get 
hurt but that the radio station would go up 
in smoke in one hour. 

Zack immediately contacted Vice President 
A. Dean Buchanan and informed him of the 
call. By 1 p.m. the Ventura County Sheriff's 
Department, CLC President Jerry Miller, 
Dean Ronald Kragthorpc, and Don Haskell 
(general manager for the station), had all been 
notified and were arriving at the scene. 

Carl Ruby, disc jockey on the air at the 
time, was told by Haskell to sign off and 
temporarily close down the station. 

As soon as the county sheriff arrived, the 
sheriff and Haskell searched the station to 
look for anything suspicious. Ventura County 
has no bomb squad and according to Haskell 
the officer said that there was little he could 



do. Haskell quoted the officer as saying, "We 
go in, we look around, and when we come out 
people assume we know what we are talking 
about because we are wearing a uniform." 

At this point it was decided that despite 
lack of evidence, the bomb threat must not 
be taken lightly and Dean Kragthorpe decided 
that the entire men's wing of Mt. Clef dormi- 
tory (where the station is located), should be 
evacuated. 

The student affairs staff located the Mt. 
Clef resident advisers and "the students were 
all out of the dorm in about 30 seconds," 
said Haskell. "The emergency system work- 
ed really well." "Cooperation within the 
dorm was excellent," said Kragthorpe. "The 
resident advisers were very effective. It's 
important that any threat be taken seriously. 

"You have to treat it as a real bomb in a 
situation like this," said Kragthorpe. "The 
only thing you can really do is evacuate, 
call the authorities and wait." 

During the evacuation the dorm was locked 
up and students waited outside. The atmos- 
phere was "relaxed," according to Haskell, 
and President Miller even played football 



with some of" the evacuated students while 
they waited. 

At 2:45 the students were let back in the 
dorm and KRCL returned to the air. 

The administration is unsure why the threat 
was made. Kragthorpe presented two differ- 
ent theories as possible motives for the 
threat. At 1:30 on that same afternoon a 
rabbi from a temple in Thousand Oaks was 
supposed to have been interviewed at the 
station. This rabbi's temple had been defaced 
about a month earlier by a neo-Nazi group. 
The other possibility was that the recent 
changes in KRCL's policy and staff could 
have caused the disturbance. 

"There is, however, no evidence to relate 
the incident to either of those things," said 
Kragthorpe. 

Haskell said it was "disturbing to him to 
think a student might do something like 
that" but felt that it was probably just 
coincidence that this occured while the 
station was making these changes. 

According to Kragthorpe this was the only 
bomb threat in the 10 years he had been at 
CLC. 



Alumni prepare for homecoming 



By Lori Bannister 

Homecoming weekend 
provides many festivities 
for not only CLC students, 
but also for the alumni. 

The Alumni Association, 
directed by Kristen Grude, 
class of 1975, has worked 
hard to organize class re- 
unions, class parties, an 
open house for all re- 
turning alumni, and 
other events that involve 
both the students and the 
alumni. 

The coronation of the 
1981 homecoming court 
will be held in the gym 
on Friday, Nov. 6 at 
7:00 p.m. 

A reception for the 
court will follow in the 
SUB. 




collage highlights homecoming events from previous years. 



The original Kingsmen 
Quartet will be featured 
on the program, and will 
present four songs. 

"These men are very 
good musically," said 
Grude, "and very enter- 
taining personally." 

The Career Achievement 
Award will be given to 
Hank Bauer, a 1976 
graduate of CLC. 

He presently plays on 
the specialty team for the 
San Diego Chargers. Last 
year he was voted the 
"most inspirational play- 
er" by the team. 

"CLC receives a lot of 
positive exposure from 
what he is doing in his 
career," Grude said. 
"When his name is men- 
tioned, the announcers 
(see "homecoming, " p. 4.) 



Yearbooks 
are here 
page 3 



Hunger series 

concludes 

page 5 




Homecoming 

nominees 

page 9 



Gridders 

blank Northridge 

page 16 



page 2 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



news 



Convocators serve students 



By Connie Witbeck 

The Convocators and 
Board of Regents of CLC 
met on campus Oct. 22- 
24 for annual Founder's 
Day meetings. 

They are required to 
meet on those days, ac- 
cording to the constitution 
of the college, because 
that is when the California 
Lutheran Educational 

Foundation (CLEF) first 
met 22 years ago. 

The Convocators meet in 
only one session per year 
and are the highest govern- 
ing body of the college. 

"They are like stock- 
holders in a corporation," 
said CLC President Jerry 
Miller. 

The members consist of 
40 representatives of the 
American Lutheran 

Church, 40 representatives 
of the Lutheran Church in 
America and 20 repre- 
sentatives chosen specifi- 
cally from the state of 
California. 

Members are from Ari- 
zona, California, Hawaii, 
Nevada and Utah. 

Convocators vote on 
changes in the constitution 




Student convocators Phil Smith, Sue Evans and Laura Dressier met with the convocators during 
their annual gathering. 



of the college, hear reports 
on state of the college, and 
elect the Board of Re- 
gents. 

Regents represent the 
same five states as the 
Convocators and meet 
four times a year. "They 
are the ongoing governing 
body," Miller said. 

The board consists of 12 
members from the ALC, 
1 2 members from the LCA 
and 16 members chosen 
from the state of Califor- 
nia. 

"The members have a 
wide range of personal 
interests in education, 



business, various profes- 
sions, church and commu- 
nity," said Miller. 

The Board of Regents is 
responsible for reviewing 
the school budget, scholar- 
ships and financial aid, and 
academic appointments. 

Both governing bodies 
serve terms of three years 
and elect new officers each 
year during the Founder's 
Day meeting. 

While on campus, Con- 
vocators and Regents also 
meet with students and 
faculty. 

"I hope for strong sup- 



port of mission and direc- 
tion of the college by the 
convocation," Miller said. 
"I also hope there will be 
a strong indication of sup- 
port for the admissions 
and financial aid programs 
by the Board of Regents." 

At Thursday's meeting, 
their first this year, Convo- 
cators held an orientation 
meeting. Dean Schramm 
was the master of cere- 
monies and Miller deliver- 
ed a speech to the group. 

A revised College Mis- 
sion Statement, which de- 
scribes the hopes and 
goals of the college, was 



presented for review for 
caucus meetings on Fri- 
day. 

Friday's events included 
caucus meetings, a chapel 
service, dedication of the 
new classroom building, 
lunch with students in the 
cafeteria, and the convo- 
cation business meeting. 

The election of Regents, 
Convocators at large and 
officers of the Convoca- 
tors were held Friday. 

The selection of ALC 
and LCA selected Convo- 
cators was also ratified 
during the business meet- 
ing. 

By-law changes concern- 
ing the election of the 
president of the college 
and re-activation of CLEF, 
along with caucus reports 
on the review of the Col- 
lege Mission Statement 
were also discussed in 
this meeting. 

CLEF was started to 
establish CLC, according 
to Scott Dool, local attor- 
ney and college counsel, 
and then "put on the 
back burner." 

The convocation is con- 
sidering re-activating 
CLEF as a non-profit 
California public benefit 
corporation. 



Senate discusses finances 



By Richard Korzuch 

Finances and their part 
in the operation of CLC 
was the main theme of 
last Sunday's ASCLC 
Senate meeting with Vice- 
President for Business and 
Finance Dean Buchanan 
making a report to the 
group detailing the finan- 
cial situation of CLC. 

ASCLC President Steve 
Smith announced that the 
administration will sign a 
contract with the United 
College Bookstore corpor- 
ation to take over the 
operation of the CLC 
Book Shop. 

"It will be a real plus 
to students," Smith said, 
"as it may mean lower 
prices due to buying 



power of the company, 
and it may help books 
get to CLC a lot faster." 

Buchanan explained that 
the budget for CLC will be 
about $11 million this 
school year. 

Of that amount, more 
than $4.5 million is finan- 
cial aid funds. 

Over $2.5 million of this 
total is in federal aid 
which has been subjected 
to cuts in the recent 
Reagan administration 

budget. 

Tuition makes up less of 
the school revenues that 
ever before, Buchanan ex- 
plained. 

"In 1977-78, 64.5% of 
the revenue for the school 
was generated by student 
tuition," said Buchanan, 
"This year only 59.2% of 



the revenue is generated 
by this in dollars that are 
worth less because of in- 
flation." 

The amount of student 
aid awarded, Buchanan 
said, has increased. 

"In 1980-81 the average 
award was $3,300," 
Buchanan said, "but in 
just one school year the 
amount of the average 
award jumped to $4,382." 

He also said that 80% 
of the 1,323 enrolled stu- 
dents receive financial 
assistance of some type. 

Mary Baylor, a CLC 
student who recently at- 
tended the Nobel Confer- 
ence in St. Peters, Minne- 
sota reported on the con- 
ference. 

One of the highlights of 
the conference, Baylor 
said, was the diversity of 



views among the speakers. 

"Many of these people," 
Baylor said, "had many 
fascinating concepts." 

Baylor will be presenting 
a Contemporary Christian 
Conversations this spring 
with Dr. Bersley about 
what they learned and ob- 
served from the confer- 
ence. 

ASCLC Vice President 
Tom Hoff summarized the 
Lutheran Education Coun- 
cil of North American 
(LECNA) observed during 
their Oct. 18-21 visit. 

Hoff said that the coun- 
cil felt that the freshman 
adviser system was good 
and added much to the 
college experience for the 
freshmen. 

"Also noted by the 
committee," Hoff said, 
"was that they felt it was 



a plus that there are many 
informal committees 

where students can get 
involved." 

Programs like Humani- 
ties Tutorial and Freshman 
Orientation weekend were 
also singled out as positive 
areas at CLC. 

Dean of student affairs 
Ron Kragthorpe noted 
that the concern of the 
council was in the "lack 
of interest in the academic 
mission of the college by 
the students." 

"They have made com- 
ments I have never heard 
before," Kragthorpe said, 
"points that have never 
been brought to my atten- 
tion by anyone at CLC." 

A copy of the LECNA 
report wilt be available in 
the library as soon as it 
is published, 



CLC Echo October 30, 1981 



page 3 



news 




CLC wins awards 



Forensic team places 
in first tournament of year 



By Kristin Stumpf 

* CLC's forensic team 
competed in the Biola In- 
vitational held Oct. 23-24 
in La Mirada. Five CLC 
students participated in 
this tournament, in which 
CLC was ranked ninth out 
of the 30 schools present. ' 

Two awards were 
claimed by CLC's team. 
Charlie Coons took sec- 
ond place competing in 
Split Duo. This is an e- 
vent in which two students 
from different schools are 
paired and given a piece of 



literature which they must 
cut and prepare for per- 
formance in three hours. 
By placing in this event 
Coons qualified for the 
national speech tourna- 
ment to be held later this 
year. This is the second 
year in a row that Coons 
has qualified for nationals. 
Rhonda Campbell took 
fifth place in Split Duo. 
The other CLC students 
who participated in the 
tournament are Laura 
Smith, Connie Sergio and 
Diane Claxton. 

"The team is looking 
forward to a good year," 



said Coons, speaking for 
the team. "They are hope- 
ful that despite its limited 
budget, CLC will be able 
to do well at the following 
tournaments." 

Coons is hoping to be 
able to attend this year's 
national tournament 

which is to be held at the 
University of Ohio. "We 
have come a long way be- 
cause of the tremendous 
coaching by Dr. Beverly 
Kelly and we are really 
hoping to do well this year 
at nationals. It would be 
a nice way to thank her 
for all her hard work." 



Editor schedules Kairos delivery 



By Cheryl Fraser 

The 1980-81 Kairos, the 
CLC yearbook, will be dis- 
tributed Monday, Novem- 
ber 2, 1981, in the CLC 
bookstore at no cost to 
students. The presenta- 
tion of a valid ID card is 
required. 

Lorraine Olsen, book- 
store supervisor, will han- 
dle the distribution of the 
yearbooks. They will be 
distributed during regular 
business hours, Monday 
through Thursday 8 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. and Friday 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Each stu- 
dent is responsible to pick 
up his own yearbook. No 
one will be allowed to pick 
up anyone else's yearbook. 

The yearbooks will be 
given to all CLC students 
who were eligible at the 
end of last semester to re- 
cieve them. Eligibility be- 
ing that a student had at- 
tended CLC for at least 
one full semester (Spring 
of 1981) and that all other 
expenses due to the col- 
lege were paid. 

A special note: clear 
plastic covers for the year- 
books may be purchased 



for $1.00. The purpose of 
the plastic covers is to pro- 
tect the cover of the year- 
book. 

Students who were elig- 
ible last semester, but are 
not attending CLC any 
longer, will be mailed their 
yearbooks. The yearbooks 
will be mailed to the ad- 
dress students wrote on 



their mail forms last sem- 
ester, as soon as Sara Grif- 
fin, editor of the 1981-82 
yearbook and co-editor of 
the 1980-81 yearbook, is 
able to mail them. No 
date has been set yet for 
the mailing. 

After the regular distri- 
bution process is finished, 
faculty members, new stu- 



dents, and students desir- 
ing more than one year- 
book may purchase them 
for $10.00. 

"If a student finds a maj- 
or problem in his year- 
book, such as unledgible 
ink, then I hope he will 
bring it to my attention 
as soon as he finds it," 
said Sara Griffin. In the 



event that a student finds 
a major problem, she can 
be reached through the 
Kairos office, located in 
the Student Union Buil- 
ding, or by telephone at 
492-2371. All books with 
major problems will be 
sent back to Josten's Year- 
book Company and the 
students will be given new 
yearbooks. 



GET THE CHOICEST SKILL 
GUARANTEED. 

In today's Army, there are literally hundreds of skills to choose from. 
And if you sign up under our Delayed Entry Program, you can do the choosing. 

Of course, whether you choose surveying or air traffic control, you 
must qualify. And you may have to wait a bit for an opening in the skill training 
of your choice. But if you qualify, we will guarantee your choice up to twelve 
months in advance. 

For a chance to serve your country (and train for the skill of your choice), 
visit your local Army Recruiter. Or call Army Opportunities, 

ARMY. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 

in Thousand Oaks (805) 497-0870 



page 4 



CLC Echo October 30. 1981 



news 



CLC observes alcohol awareness 



By Jean Kelso 



The month of November 
is alcohol awareness 
month nationally and 
CLC's alcohol education 
department has many pro- 
grams planned to get stu- 
dents involved. 

The main activity during 
the alcohol awareness 
month is the start of a na- 
tional organization on 
campus, BACCHUS. BAC- 
CHUS stands for "boost 
alcohol consciousness con- 
cerning the health of uni- 
versity students." 

Tonja Hanson, along 
with CLC BACCHUS Pres- 
ident Bob Lang and Vice- 
president Tom Guelrich 
are actively involved in 
starting this student run 
organization. Other stu- 



dents who are involved 
with BACCHUS are sec- 
retary Tim Phillips, Trea- 
surer Gary Kuntz, and 
volunteers Cathy Devine 
and Sharon Surber. 

The purpose of the 
group is to encourage 
people to make responsi- 
ble drinking choices based 
on facts and common 
sense guidelines. Members 
of BACCHUS don't look 
down on those who 
drink and don't criticize 
those who choose not to 
drink." They believe 
"that alcoholic beverages, 
when enjoyed in a respons- 
ible manner by mature ad- 
ults, can be a good thing." 
They also recognize "that 
for dietary, religous, or 
other equally valid rea- 
sons" many choose not to 
drink. 



The need for BACCHUS 
became evident when stud- 
ies proved that college stu- 
dents, overall, consume 
the most alcohol on the 
market. The first BAC- 
CHUS chapter was formed 
at the University of Flor- 
ida. 

The students involved 
with the BACCHUS pro-" 
gram at CLC hope to "pro- 
mote responsible decisions 
on drinking." One of the 
ways they plan to make 
people aware of their 
cause is to hold educa- 
tional programs dealing 
with alcohol on campus. 

BACCHUS members and 
all interested will meet for 
their first meeting on No- 
vember 16 in Nygreen 1 at 
7 p.m. 



Another event taking 
place during the month 
of November will be a 
speaker from "Operation 
Cork." He will speak on 
Nov. 30 in NY 1 at 

7:30 p.m. 

During alcohol aware- 
ness month a group of 
CLC resident assistants 
will speak in the residence 
halls on the subject of al- 
cohol awareness. 

Other additions to the 
alcohol education pro- 
grams on campus are two 
graduate interns working 
in the student alcohol ed- 
ucation office. Gene Mil- 
ner who is working on his 
marriage, family and chil- 
dren counseling license 
and Russ Billing who is 
working on his counseling 
credential in education, 



will be available for coun- 
seling two nights a week. 

In addition to the newly 
planned programs, AL-A- 
NON ( a group for people 
who have family members 
or friends with a drinking 
problem) will continue 
to meet every Thursday 
night at 7 p.m. in the 
career center in the caf- 
eteria. 

For more information 
on any of these programs 
or for more information 
on the subject of alco- 
hol visit the Student Al- 
chol Education Office lo- 
cated in Mt. Clef. Office 
hours are Monday 2:30 - 
3:30 p.m., Tuesday from 
1-2 p.m. and 7:30-8:30 
p.m., Wednesday l-2p.m., 
Thursday 12:30-1:15 p.m. 
and Friday 2-3 p.m. 



KRCL interview controversy continues 



By Susan DeBuhr 



Members of the punk rock band Black Flag were interviewed on 
campus radio station KRCL on the night of Oct. 13 in a program that 
was never cleared with the station management. Interviewers Tim 
McArdle-Christensen and Howard Young said they were una'-. are at the 
time that the program was unauthorized. 

Both McArdle-Christensen and Young were disc jockeys last year, but 
neither one of them has had a regular radio show this semester. 

"I had been asked by one of the top people in the station to do the 
interview," said McArdle-Christensen. "We were authorized as far as we 
knew by the program director." 

According to station policy, the program director was supposed to 
obtain official clearance from either station manager Caleb Harms or 
general manager Don W. Haskell before allowing the interview to go on 
the air. The clearance was never granted. 

"I was unaware of the Black Flag interview until after it happened," 
said Haskell. He called the interview "an unfortunate turn of events, 
not scheduled through anyone, it appears, except the program director." 



"It really disturbs me that we weren't told that the interview wasn't 
cleared," said Young. "The problem rests with lack of communication 
on the part of KRCL's management." 

The station management was also concerned with the content of the 
interview. During the program there was some profanity in the music 
that was played, and at one point a member of the band used an obscene 
word. 

"I told the members beforehand that there couldn't be any obsceni- 
ties," said McArdle-Christensen. The band member apologized afterward 
for his error. 

"We take full responsibility for what went out over the airwaves," said 
McArdle-Christensen. "The way most college stations are run, there have 
to be some risks in programming music that is not the norm." 

The Black Flag interview is not the only incident which has caused 
concern with KRCL's management. Various offenses have been commit- 
ted by other disc jockeys, including playing music which has not been 
approved and allowing unauthorized persons to go on the air. 

As a result of these incidents, three disc jockeys have been fired since 
the beginning of the semester. 



(cant, (romp. J.J 
will always mention that 
he is from California Lu- 
theran College. 

The Outstanding 

Achievement in Humani- 
tarian Concerns will be 
presented to Sibyl 
Engdahl. 

Engdahl has started hos- 
pice programs, which are 
designed to ease the fears 
of the terminally HI. 

The classes of 1966 and 
1971 have parties at sche- 
duled times. 

The class of '66 will 
gather at the home of * 



CLC welcomes returning alumni 



Bob and Helen Shoup. The 
Shoups were the advisors 
to the class of '66. 

"Rocky" will be pre- 
sented by the artist/lecture 
commission at 10 p.m. in 
the gym. 

A tennis tournament will 
be held on courts 1-6, be- 
ginning at 9 a.m., organiz- 
ed by the class of 1978. 

Former tennis team 
members will participate, 
and students are invited to 
participate. 

homecoming parade, 

which begins in New West, 
and proceeds down 



Memorial Parkway 
Kingsmen Park. Each 
dorm has been invited to 
show off its creativity by 
entering their homemade 
float in the parade. 

Following the parade, 
there will be a picnic in 
Kingsmen Park, and all 
students, alumn) and facul- 
ty are welcome. 

The homecoming foot- 
ball game will be played 
against St. Mary's College 
at 1:30 p.m. in Mt. Clef 
Stadium. 

After the game there will 



be an "Open House" for 
all returning alumni at 
Howard Johnson's in 
Thousand Oaks. 

Three class reunions be- 
gin at 7:00 p.m. The class 
of '66 will meet in the 
banquet room at DuPars, 
the Holiday Inn banquet 
room is reserved for the 
class of '71, and the class 
of '76 will join together 
at the ho.me of Fred 
Bowman. 

"Get Back" is the theme 
for this year's homecom- 
ing dance. Music begins at 



and admission 
is free. 

On Sunday, Nov. 8, is 
the All College Worship 
service in the gym. Rev. 
Lee Rozen, a graduate 
from the class of '66 is 
the guest pastor. An alum- 
ni choir and an alumni 
brass ensemble will parti- 
cipate. 

"The alumni like the 
homecoming weekend to 
be predictable," Grude 
said. "We expect 400 to 
500 alumnus to come back 
to CLC." 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



editorial 



Threatening us 

It's difficult to believe, isn't it? Somehow the idea of 
bomb threats at CLC seems somewhat silly. 

For one thing, anything concerned with CLC (and we 
must admit, the Echo included) usually seems quite 
harmless. 

Even as a radio station, KRCL hardly seems to merit 
such antagonism. We have observed that it usually re- 
quires a great issue at stake before anyone threatens to 
blow a building to bits. What on Earth could KRCL have 
done to deserve this? 

Yet it happened. Luckily, we are now told that the 
whole affair was merely a hoax. Nonetheless, we feel the 
incident has brought home one fact. 

That fact is that CLC cannot escape from the problems 
that plague this world. Despite our high ideals, things 
like energy shortages, inflation, budget cuts, credit abus- 
es, vandalism, alcoholism, doctrinal disputes and bomb 
threats get in the way. 

Even if we hide our heads in the CLC sand, these 
things won't go away. Let us thank this bomb threat 
for reminding us that the one way to solve these threat- 
ening things is to tackle them head on. 




Our fresh air depends on Congress and you 



By Arthur Crittenden 

The Clean Air Act, 
which was implemented in 
1970, expires at the end 
of this year. Without the 
requirements set forth by 
the act, America would 
not have been able to 
enjoy the concurrent eco- 
nomic growth and relative 
lack of environmental 
deterioration e xperienced 
in the last decade. 

Now, as a new act is 
being written, industrial 
concerns are trying to have 
the act written with weak- 



Hunger series: Part III 



er air pollution controls 
than those that were in 
effect during the last ten 
years. To allow this to 
happen would be uncon- 
scionable. The archaic 
standards that many indus- 
trialists would have us 
revert to are entirely in- 
adeaquate for the task 
of keeping our air healthy 
in 1982 and beyond, when 
industrial production will 
have increased to an even 
higher volume. 

Critics of a strong Clean 
Air Act claim that it has 
impeded economic growth 
and weakened America's 



ability to compete in the 
world market. This is not 
true. First, in America, 
expenditures made to 
comply with clean air 
controls amount to 3% 
of gross domestic private 
investment. Most of this 
cleanup money is paid 
to other American firms, 
so there is little net loss 
to the economy as a re- 
sult of this. As far as the 
world market is concern- 
ed, our two major in- 
dustrial competitors, 
Japan and West Germany, 
have air pollution controls 
at least as stringent as 
our own. If anything, the 



Clean Air Act has forced 
industry into more effi- 
cient operation. A case 
for this point would be 
the clean and fuel effi- 
cient cars of today con- 
trasted with the cars of 
the '60's. 

If the new Clean Air 
Act is to be effective, 
two criteria must be met. 
First, further postpone- 
ments of acceptable air 
standards should not be 
written into the act; the 
compliance periods set 
forth in the 1970 act are 
ample. Second, responsibi- 
lity for clean air standards 



must remain at the Federal 
level. If this is not done, 
industries will be able to 
deliver ultimatums to the 
states; either a state lowers 
its clean air standards, or 
the industry leaves. Many 
industrialists are in direct 
opposition to both of 
these criteria. 

If you are concerned 
about this issue, write 
your U.S. Congressman. 
U.S. Senators can be 
reached in Washington, 
D.C. at ZIP code 20510. 
Members of the House 
can be reached at ZIP 
code 20515. 



Changing the policies in the United States 



By Erik Olson 



Having discovered the 
nature and extent of world 
hunger, and the reasons 
that U.S. public policies 
should be turned to over- 
come the problem, it is 
time to specify the general 
areas in which policy 
changes will be necessary. 

As this is done, it is im- 
portant to bear in mind 
the major recommenda- 
tion of the Final Report 
of the Presidential Com- 



mission on World Hunger 
(March 1980): "The Uni- 
ted States Government 
(should) make the elimin- 
ation of hunger the pri- 
mary focus of its relation- 
ships with the developing 
countries, beginning with 
the decade of the 1980's." 
To do this will require 
massive changes of present 
policies, particularly in 
such politically sensitive 
areas as domestic social 
services, international 

trade, foreign investment, 
economic assistance, and 



the military. Each of 
these policy areas will re- 
quire examination and 
modification of present 
policies if effective inroads 
against hunger are to be 
made. 

The focus of this article, 
however, will be on the 
first of these: the mod- 
ification of domestic social 
services. This must be 
done, however, not in the 
fashion that the present 
administration is doing it. 
Instead, intelligent plan- 
ning for the national well- 



being would take into ac- 
count the need to make 
the best long-term invest- 
ment possible— the invest- 
ment in human lives, with 
all the creative and pro- 
ductive abilities that they 
embody, and which they 
best exercise when reciev- 
ing proper nutrition. 

Domestic hunger must 
be addressed if hunger 
throughout the world is 
to be overcome. This is 
not to say that hunger in 
the U.S. must be addressed 
first; this would be a false 



dichotomization of the 
hunger problem. It is only 
to say that no solution to 
the problem of hunger can 
be successful unless all 
components of the pro- 
gram-including the 20 
million people in this 
country who are hungry- 
are addressed. For this 
reason, the U.S. should en- 
act the following mea- 
sures. 

First, the U.S. should es- 
tablish a national nutrition , 
policy that assures every 
(cont.onP. 6) 



CLC Echo October 30, 1981 



editorial 



Changing the hunger policies in the United States 



[cant, from p.5j 
citizen an adequate diet. 
Secondly, the U.S. should 
improve food assistance. 
The offering of school 
lunches, breakfast pro- 
grams, and nutritional help 
for especially vulnerable 
persons, such as nursing 
mothers, infants, and the 
elderly, and the continua- 
tion of the food stamp 
program should be seen 
not as dependency-breed- 



ing charity, but as an in- 
vestment in the most pre- 
cious national resource: 
people. 

Thirdly, there should be 
a policy of guaranteed em- 
ployment. As many have 
pointed out, the side-by- 
side existence of jobless 
people and rotten housing, 
children in schools who 
need additional help, un- 
derdeveloped park and rec- 
reation facilities, inade- 



quate health services, etc. 
are all ridiculous and need- 
less contradictions. Fin- 
ally, and most important- 
ly, there should be a floor 
of economic decency un- 
der every citizen, whether 
this be through guaranteed 
work, a negative income 
tax, guaranteed income, or 
any combination of the 
above. 

Unfortunately, the Rea- 
gan administration is bent 



on following the dismally 
myopic course of destroy- 
ing many social services 
which are— at this point- 
critical to the well-being 
of millions of U.S. citi- 
zens. {Here the tragic r- 
rony is that this admini- 
stration preaches about 
the so called "long-term" 
considerations which have 
given birth to their de- 
structive policies.) If this 
tragedy is to be reversed, 



If hungry people are to be 
fed, if there is ever to be a 
global community in 
which peace and justice 
prevail, then the citizens 
of the United States must 
begin to wake up and chal- 
lenge the folly of these 
policies, proposing— and 
fighting for— an alternative 
vision. This is the vision 
of a just, secure, sustain- 
able, interparticipatory, 
well-fed global society. 



Members of the administration congratulate Echo on 'Pacemaker' award.. 



Editor: 

It is exceedingly gratify- 
ing to learn that the Echo 
received the Pacemaker 
A ward from the Assoc i- 
ated Collegiate Press for 
the 1981-82 academic 
year. This is the highest 
distinction which can be 
given to a college news- 
paper. From among the 
newspapers which serve al- 
most 3,000 colleges and 
universities in this coun- 



try, the Echo stands 
among the twelve papers 
selected as the very best, 
indeed the pacesetters. 

The Echo for 1981-82, 
under the editorship of 
Miss Diane Calfas, richly 
deserved those accolades. 
1 salute all those who con- 
tributed so magnificently 
to the preparation and 
publication of a superb 
college newspaper. 



note the excellent quality 
and performance in the 
work of the Echo staff for 
the 1982-83 academic 
year, under the editorship 
of Mr. N. H. Lindsey- 
Renton. The paper con- 
tinues to have all the 
marks of a pacemaker. 

The CLC Echo is an as- 
set and a credit to the 
College. Be assured of our 
thanks! 



It is equally gratifying to jerry H. Miller, President 



Editor: 

Congratulations on re- 
ceiving yet another pres- 
tigious award. To be 
honest, I don't know pre- 
cisely what the distinc- 
tions are between Pace- 
maker and All-American 
and other signs of recog- 
nition you have received. 
But I do recognize the dif- 
ference in the paper the 
last couple of years, and it 
feels good to be confirmed 
by those who are in a posi- 



tion to judge with some 
authority. 

Certainly, Diane Calfas, 
her own modesty to one 
side, deserves a great deal 
of the credit. There's 
plenty for everybody else, 
too. 

Thanks again to all who 
have kept us informed and 
had a part in winning 
these awards. 

Sincerely, 

Ronald E. Kragthorpe 
Dean for Student Affairs 



..but student criticizes 'casual reporting, 9 compares it to 'National Enquirer 9 



Editor: 



Should the Echo be lik 
ened to the National En 
quirer? Perhaps not, how 
ever the quality of severa 
recent news items does 
semble such a paper. For 
instance, the candid pho- 



tograph accompanied by a 
choice exclamation from 
our artist lecture commis- 
sioner is an example of 
such sensationalism. The 
recent article regarding the 
"Black Flag" interview, 
which implicates and holds 
responsible the two inter- 



viewing disc-jockies for 
KRCL's nauseating pro- 
gram change, is also un- 
fortunate. Both students 
were never informed that 
their 'scheduled' interview 
was unauthorized. 

Although apologies are 



often in order and ack- 
nowledged, the damage 
to an individual's integrity 
survives in print and the 
community's memory. I 
don't mind if the Echo 
does not win an award this 
year, but it is the college 
which ultimately suffers 



from casual reporting. 

Eric J. Devcr 
Editor's note: A care- 
ful reading of the "candid 
photograph's" caption will 
show your "exclamation" 
was a depiction. We also 
stand behind the facts of 
last week's KRCL story. 



Erik Olson applauds showing of the movie 'Cult Explosion 4 at CLC next month 



Editor: 

I applaud the coming of 
the fine film "Cult Explo- 
sion" to CLC on Tuesday, 
November 3. I have seen 
it before and have found 
it to be a brief, but valua- 
ble documentary expose 
on the inner workings of 
several of the major cults 
active in the United States 
today. The film approach- 



es the subject through a 
combination of scholarly 
commentary and personal 
interviews with former 
cult leaders and members 
about the secret inner core 
of these groups. 

A textbook definition of 
a cult might be this: Any 
religious group which 
differs significantly in 
some one or more respects 



as to belief or practice, 
from those religious 
groups which are regarded 
as the normative expres- 
sions of religion within a 
given culture. The more 
common definition of 
cults used by adherents of 
Biblical Christianity also 
notes that these groups 
often gather around a 
specific person or person's 



interpretation of the Bible. 
These cults are, conse- 
quently, regarded by bibli- 
cal Christians as dangerous 
insofar as they present to 
people a counterfeit Jesus, 
counterfeit gospels, and a 
counterfeit Holy Spirit. 
Other active cults which 
are viewed by these Christ- 
ians as dangerous, but 
which lack a specifically 



psuedo-biblical orienta- 
tion, include Hare Krishna, 
Scientology, Bahai Faith, 
and Transcendental Medi- 
tation. 

I encourage everyone to 
come to this film and find 
out more about some of 
these groups. It will be 
shown Tuesday night, 
in Nygreen-1 at 8:00 p.m. 
Erik C. Olson 



ECHO STAFF 

eJ/tor-in-Chief: Nicholas Rtnton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; John Carlson, Sharon Mokoklan, 
Paul Ohrt, editorial: Melindo Blaylack, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Saturnino, 
bulletin board; Sieve Ashworih, Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calfas 

Typesetters: Heidi Settling, Karen lorstad, Robert Kunie, 

Photo Lab Director: Kent /orgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie Johnson, Mark Ledebur, Eilene Paulson. 



Circulation Manager: Michelle Mcllvain 
Advertising Manager: Cindy Minkel 
Student Publications Commissioner: Ant 



Opinions expressed in this publication arc those of the writers a 
as opinions of the Associated Studenn of the college. Editorials ui 
prestion of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 



tless designate c 
limitations. Ni 



The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo October 30, 1981 



feature 



Seniors speak out 



By Derreatha Corcoran 

Have you ever wished to 
get involved in a class or 
other activity, lacking the 
information concerning 
where to begin? 

Have you ever had a 
really good time at a 
school function, leaving 
you with the desire to con- 
gratulate someone, yet 
you didn't know who to 
praise? 

Have you ever had a 
complaint or problem con- 
cerning some aspect of 
school life, with no one to 
turn to? 

If you answered yes to 
any of the above, perhaps 
it is time to get to know 
your senators. This article 
will focus on the four sen- 
ior class officers. 

Brad Folkestad, pre-med 
major, enjoys his position 
as senior class president 
and senator. "We're very 
busy this year with senior 
pictures, the senior gift 
and graduation," he 
stated. 

Senior class vice-presi- 
dent, Carol Ludicke, a bio- 
logy/chemistry major, 
echoed Folkestad'sfeelings, 
"What I like most is really 
knowing what's going on," 
she said. "This is my first 
year as senator and I 
would recommend student 
government to all stu- 
dents." 

Sue Evans, political 
science major and senior 
class secretary said, "The 
chance to be involved and 
have a say in issues is what 








The 1980-81 senior class officers are Brad Folkestad, pres.; 
Carol Ludicke, vice-pres.; Sue Evans, secty.; and Alan Alpers, 
(reas. (Echo photo by Kent Jorgenson.) 



I like most about being a 
senator. Brad is doing a 
good job so far as presi- 
dent, and we have a lot of 
work ahead of us." 

The class treasurer, Alan 
Alpers, is fittingly a busi- 
ness major. He feels much 
the same as his fellow 
officers about his senato- 
rial position. "1 enjoy 
being a senator. It's a way 
to keep informed about 
plans for the future." 

All four senators ex- 
pressed a willingness to be 
approached at any time by 
students with complaints 
or suggestions. The four 
also encourage any student 
to attend senate meetings, 



held every Sunday evening 
at 7:00 p.m. inNygreenl. 

As Evans explained, "If 
you want to get on the 
meeting agenda, talk to 
ASCLC vice-president 

Tom Hoff." 

Folkestad too had some- 
thing to say about Hoff, 
"Tom is very open and 
good about helping stu- 
dents with problems." 

Perhaps Alpers best ex- 
pressed the importance of 
student participation. He 
explained, "It's good when 
students know who the 
senators are, that way they 
can talk to them and feel 
comfortable. For afterall, 
there is always room for 
improvement." 



If you look into the SUB any evening of the week, 
you will see a group of people gathered around one 
central area, the Pac Man machine. Huddled together, 
leaning close to see the screen, they watch the progress 
of the little yellow Pac Man, cheering and getting 
excited just as if they were watching a Dallas-Los 
Angeles football game. 

Why is everyone so fascinated with Pac Man? Why is 
there always a line for the machine? What can possibly 
be exciting about playing a silly electronic game in 
which you guide a Pac Man {Pac Dude, as my buddy 
Blake Mueller calls it) around the maze on the screen, 
making him munch dots and cherries, and chase little 
blue gremlins with such names as Inky and Blinky? 

Okay, I admit it; I too am fascinated by Pac Man. 
1 was in the SUB on the first day the machine was 
installed, faithfully forking out my laundry quarters 
into CLC's new toy. I, too, am a major contributor 
to the cause of the care and feeding of Pac Man. 

Pac Man may not be intellectually stimulating or 
physically demanding; but there's just something about 
it that makes it fun. 



Complaints and constructive criticism department: 

It has come to my attention that CLC is not fully 
and adequately equipped to accommodate the physi- 
cally handicapped. The staircases and steep grades 
which are major characteristics of the CLC landscape 
are major contributors to this problem. 

The prime offender, in my opinion, however, is the 
cafeteria; it has doors on the ground level which could 
be easily accessible to the handicapped, but which 
remain locked and wired with emergency alarms. What 
a crime- the access is available, but handicapped stu- 
dents are still forced to use the steep staircase which 
is the only entrance to the cafe. 

I think it's time for the cafeteria management to 
reconsider their reasons for locking the ground level 
doors; clearly there is a need for their being open and 
available. 



God bless our college community as we enter our 
third month at school; from here on out, it's all 



YP3Ut^d^)<3^f^c/eJ 



Audience participation highlights 'Cinderella' 



By Shannon Tabor 

Those of you who plan 
to attend the Children's 
Theatre production of 
"Cinderella" are in for a 
big surprise. The play has 
been given a new concept 
that includes the theme 
of good vs. evil, and 
audience participation. 

Rebecca Boelman, a 
CLC student and director 
•of the play, explained, 



"We have a whole new 
concept for 'Cinderella.' 
The play is being done 
in the round with lots of 
audience participation." 
Audience participation, ac- 
cording to Boelman, will 
give the children viewing 
the play the feeling that 
they are a part of the cast. 

"There is so much 
audience participation that 
when Cinderella is being 
changed into a ball goWn, 
the children help change 



her with pieces of mater- 
ial," she added. 

Boelman received the 
idea for this type of play 
last Interim when she went 
to Europe with the drama 
department. "In England 
and Scotland we saw child- 
ren 's pantomimes. The 
children in the audience 
have set phrases to say to 
the actors. These plays 
usually lasted about' two 
and a half hours, and the 
children in the audience 
would know what was 



going on because they 
were participating. 

The , theme of finding 
good in everyone is also 
important in "Cinderella", 
and the children of the 
audience participate in 
this. "Everything good 
that happens the children 
help create," Boelman 
noted. 

The cast members of 
"Cinderella" include 

Sheree Whitener as Cin-. 
derella, Mark Freudenberg 



as the Prince, Vivienne 
DeLuca as the Step- 
mother, and Marie Mc- 
Ardle as the Fairy God- 
mother. 

The play will be held 
at CLC on Saturday, Nov. 
7, at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. 
and Sunday, Nov. 8, at 
2 p.m. in the Little Thea- 
tre. "Cinderella" will also 
be presented to various 
area elementary schools, 
including Ascension Lu- 
theran, on Tuesday, Nov. 
10, at 10 a.m. 



page 8 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



page 9 



feature 



Homecoming approaches 



By Carrie Pumphrey 

"Get Back" will be the 
theme for the 1981 home- 
coming, Nov. 2-7. 

Valerie Uolm volunteer- 
ed to be the homecoming 
chairperson this year. 

"A lot of time and call- 
ing of people is involved," 
Holm said. "I rely on a lot 
of people and I have 
to make sure that they 
are doing the job. I want 
activities which people can 
look back and remember, 
ones which highlighted 
homecoming week." 



Special events will be 
held each day, such as 
the performances of the 
CLC Ensemble, Nov. 2-5 
at 10 a.m. in the SUB. 

The junior class will 
sponsor "S6 This is CLC?" 
starting Nov. 2. 



Special events 

will highlight 

the week 

Those in the know aren't 
talking about the details, 
except to say that it will 
take place at 3:30 in 
Kingmen Park. 

A spaghetti eating con- 



test will take place in the 
cafeteria at 6 p.m., with 
each class represented by 
two members. The winner 
will receive a dinner for 
two at Numero Uno. 

On Tuesday evening the 
senior class will be spon- 
soring a "best legs" con- 
test in the SUB for both 
ladies and gentlemen. The 
winners in each division 
will be awarded a dinner 
together. 

Homecoming court elec- 
tions will be held on Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 4 between 
10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. in 
front of the cafeteria. 

At 4 p.m. the same day 
the sophomore class will 
conduct a VW push down 
Regents Drive. 

That evening at 8:1 S 
p.m. in the SUB will be 
an Open Mike Night. 

Thursday, Nov. 5, the 
freshman class will coor- 
dinate a pie auction, at 
4 p.m., with the top 
bidder winning a chance 
to throw the prize pie at 
a professor. 

Friday,~Nov. 6, a special 
homecoming dinner will 
be served in the cafeteria, 
and will be followed by 
the coronation of the 
1981 homecoming court , 
and a pep assembly in the 
gym. 



Immediately after the 
coronation will be a recep- 



tion for the homecoming 
court in the SUB. 

"Rocky" will be shown 
at 9 p.m. in the gym, 
Nov. 6. 

The festivities for Satur- 
day, Nov. 7, will start off 
with a parade at 11 a.m. 

Dorms are 

invited to 

enter floats 

Each dorm will be invit- 
ed to enter a float, and 
the winning hall will re- 
ceive the traditional 
"Mork" award. The win- 
ner will be announced at 
the Bar-B-Q/Pep Rally in 
Kingsmen Park. 

The Kingsmen football 
team will challenge St. 
Mary's College at 1:30 
p.m. in the Mt. Clef 
Stadium. 

Homecoming week will 
end with the annual 
homecoming dance from 
8 p.m.-1 2 a.m. in the gym. 
Music will be provided by 
a disc jockey, and semi- 
formal dressisj advised. 




Freshman candidates 



Queen candidates 




Denise Fitzpalrick 



King Smen candidates 



Karen Johnson 




Frank Espegren 



Sven Slattum 

Sophomore candidates 



feature 



Students clown for Christ 



By Kari Stenberg 

On Sunday, Oct. 18, 
many people were surpris- 
ed to see a group of 
clowns mingling with the 
walkers for the annual 10 
kilometer CROP Walk. 

The CROP walk is a 
fund raising event in which 
walkers get sponsors to 
pay them a certain amount 
for each kiiometer they 
complete. The funds then 
go to provide food and 
other necessary goods to 
the less-developed coun- 
tries of the world. 

The group of clowns 
that walked on Sunday 
was a Christian clown 
troupe from California 
Lutheran College. They 
call themselves "The 
King's jesters." 

"The King's Jesters" be- 
gan as a troupe in the fall 
of 1980 by a few students 
who did a skit during one 
of CLC's weekly Chapel 
services. They reappeared 
in the spring of 1981 
with several new members 
and conducted a Sunday 
morning worship service. 

There have been other 
clown troupes at CLC in 
the past, but there is 
always a rapid change- 
over, since many students 
join only for a short 
while; or if they do stay 
in for any length of time 
they leave when they 
graduate. 

This year's troupe mem- 
bers are Vicki Dowling, 
Jeff Johnson, Jon Uhler, 



Carol Reardon, Beverly 
Morrison, Susan Adamcik, 
Kari Stenberg, Dave 
Cooper, Kevin Reardon, 
Renee Flora and Kimm 
Dowling. 

The idea of "Clowns for 
Christ" was first conceived 
by Rev. Floyd Shaffer in 
1975. He then began a 
troupe called, "The Order 
of Clowns for Christ." His 
first clown worship service 
was on Nov. 23, 1975. 
Since then many "Clowns 
for Christ" who follow 
Shaffer's methods and 
training have sprung up all 
across the nation. "The 
King's Jesters" is such a 
troupe. 

The original meaning of 
the word "clown" comes 
from the Anglo-Saxon 
word for "clod." A clod is 
an earthy, humble person, 
the lowest type of servant. 

This fits the Lutheran 
belief liut all Christians 
are servants of God, and 
clowns are a way to re- 
mind people of this ser- 
vanthood, and to express 
their belief in God. 

Clowns do <( not talk. 
Therefore, the Clowns for 
Christ'troupes try to show 
that many times a Christ- 
ian will show his beliefs 
by his actions as well as 
his words. Sometimes ac- 
tions speak better than 
words. 

During a Sunday wor- 
ship the clowns follow 
the Lutheran Liturgical 
service, but use props, 
music, creativity and a 
tremendous amount of 



energy to express their 
thoughts, joys, and beliefs 
to the congregation. 

The clowns do not per- 
form the service, they 
simply create an atmos- 
phere where the congre- 
gation can join with them 
in worship. The congrega- 
tion does not usually join 
the clowns, but the clowns 
have been known to mix 
in among the congrega- 
tion. They lead a congre- 
gation to realization of 
certain points, but always 
make it clear that the 
glory of the moment and 
all such moments goes to 
God. 

As Rev. Shaffer wrote in 
"The Order of Christ the 
Clown," a newsletter he 
published, "Why have 
clowns in church? Be- 
cause clowns can commu- 
nicate the feelings, fan- 
tasies, and follies of 
human beings (i.e. their 
sinfulness) and the other- 
ness of God (i.e. His 
Grace)." 

This year "The King's 
Jesters" are planning to 
use more opportunities to 
spread their message than 
has been done in the past. 
Tentative plans have been 
discussed to visit other 
churches beside the Lord 
of Life congregation of 
CLC, and perhaps the 
Convalarium near the 
college. However, no defi- 
nite plans have been set 
as of yet. 

As Shaffer wrote, "If 
a Clown loves people, 
people will love the 
Clown." 



Junior candidates 




Michelle Fernandas 



page 10 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



feature 



'SYR' dance 

Roommates locate 
secret dates 



By Sharon Williams 

Saturday, Nov. 14, the 
week after homecoming, 
the AWS, AMS, and Social 
Publicity Commission are 
jointly sponsoring the 
"Screw Your Roommate" 
dance. 

However, the phrase 
"Screw Your Roommate" 
is not as bad as it sounds; 
it's just an attention get- 
ter. Basically, "Screw 
Your Roommate" is when 
the girls in a room get to- 
gether and decide who 
each wants to go out with, 
and then work together 
with the guys, and plan a 
special night for the room. 

According to Joel Wil- 
ker. AMS President. 
"Screw Your Roommate is 
something new and can be 
exciting, but mostly it is 
whatever a person makes 
it out to be. Whether the 
dance is fun or not de- 
pends on each person." 

The dance is running 
concurrently with Secret 
Buddy week. Guys, after 
getting a date, you are 
supposed to sign up your 
date and yourself in the 
cafeteria. Sign ups will 
be starting November 9. 

After signing up for the 
dance, the guys are sup- 
posed to drop hints to 
their dates of who they 
are. Candy or flowers 



would be nice, but if not, 
try a cute little card to get 
the message across. 

Remember guys, the girl 
you are taking to the 
dance is not supposed to 
know who you, the spe- 
cial fella, are until you 
pick her up and take her 
to the dance on Satur- 
day night. 

According to Shari Sol- 
berg, President of AWS, 
"The dance is not only 
tor the on-campus resi- 
dents of CLC, it is also 
a chance for commuters 
to get involved." Friends 
can find dates for their 
friends. Solberg also said, 
"If you don't get a date do 
not despair, because the 
dance is an open dance 
also." ^^^ 

Friends can find 
dates for friends 

The "Screw your Room- 
mate" dance is a special 
event. Girls, it's a time to 
make a list of all the guys 
you would like to go out 
with. It's a time for the 
guys to meet some new 
girls, and to see if, maybe 
the girl that you have been 
waiting to meet all sem- 
ester is waiting to go out 
with you. Mostly, it is a 
time for everyone to come 
together and have a great 
time. So, come on, get 
involved, you have two 
weeks left. 




Peppewoine llTjiueusity 
School of Law 

wishes la announce thai an admission officer will be on i 
to speak with anyone interested in pursuing a legal educs 
To arrange an interview or to attend a group session, coi 
the office listed below. 

Dale: Thursday Contact: career Planninc 

November 5. 19B1 




Halloween is here! 



Freshmen Sieve Trolio and }im Wolak are looking forward to Hallow 
Mark Ledebur.) 



n activities. (Echo Photo by 



Work internship program 



Students find work 



By Richard Spratling 

California Lutheran Col- 
lege is moving out of the 
classroom. The work in- 
ternship programs are 
ready to help students find 
useful experience in jobs 
off campus, and tarn two 
to four credits for the 
opportunity. 

The program is designed 
to give CLC students a 
chance to apply what they 
have learned in class, and 
helps make future learning 
more meaningful. The ex- 
perience gained is also con- 
sidered very valuable by 
employers when students 
are looking for jobs after 
graduation. 

Two work internship 
programs are planned for 
this academic year. One is 
for students to work forty 
hours a week during Jan- 
uary interim. The other 
is ten to twenty hours of 
work for students to take 
on during spring semester. 

The Interim program is 
being coordinated by three 
people from the faculty 
and administration. The 



team includes Wingard; 
Carol Keochekian, coordi- 
nator of student/commu- 
nity relations; and Dr. 
Mark Mathews, business 
administration professor. 

The experience 

gained is very 

valuable 



Mathews will be in 
charge of the Interim in- 
ternships in business ad- 
ministration, economics 
and accounting. The dead- 
line for entering into one 
of these programs is today, 
October 30. Interested 
juniors or seniors with a 
3.0 grade point average or 
better should see Mathews. 

Experience is as valuable 
to many employers as a 
degree from a big name 
school. "Many companies 
have commented that CLC 
students with internship 
experience make better 
employees than some 4.0 



USC," states Bill Wingard 
career planning and place- 
ment director. 

Wingard and Keochekian 
are organizing the intern- 
ships in all majors except 
those mentioned above. 
These internships are open 
to sophomores, juniors 
and seniors. Registration 
for Spring positions begins 
November 30. These in- 
ternships are not men- 
tioned in the Interim or 
Spring class schedules so 
interested students should 
check with Wingard as 
soon as possible if they are 
interested. He can be 
found in the career plan- 
ning and placement office, 
located upstairs in the caf- 
eteria. 

The internship programs 
are made successful by stu- 
dents, businesses, and oth- 
er organizations in the 
community working to- 
gether. The businesses and 
organizations are showing 
a great deal of support. 
Now it's the students' turn 
to act. Many positions are 
now available for people 
who are interested, but 
.you.shoujd.aqt, quickly,/ • 



bulletin board 



Artist/Lecture presents 
Halloween Horror 
Spectacular 

killer who seeks out and 
murders beautiful 

brides-to-be. 

"Black Christmas," 
starring Olivia Hussey, 
is set at a college cam- 
pus on Christmas Eve, 
where a college coed 
receives a series of 
phone calls, each fol- 
lowed by a murder. 
John Saxon plays the 
detective who must find 
and stop the killer. 

So bring your bean- 
bags and popcorn, and 
>omeone to cuddle up 
to during the scary 
parts, and be prepared 
to spend a frightening, 
but fun, Halloween Eve. 



By Susan DeBuhr 

Three horror films 
will be shown tonight at 
8:15 p.m. in the audi- 
torium at the Artist/Lec- 
ture Commission's "Hal- 
loween Horror Specta- 
cular." 

Boris Karloff stars in 
the first film, "Black 
Sabbath." Karloff plays 
a "wurdalak," or vam- 
pire, who must prey on 
those whom he loved 
while he was alive. 

In the second film, 
"He Knows You're 
Alone," Dan Scardino 
stars as a psychotic 



Soc /Pub slates Halloween party 



By Caleb Harms 

Tomorrow, October 
31, there will be an 
Old-Fashioned Hallo- 
ween party and dance 
in the gym sponsored 
by the Social/Publicity 
Commission. The Hal- 
loween festivities will 



begin at 8 p.m. and end 
at 12 midnight, the be- 
witching hour. 

Costumes must be 
worn in order to enter 
the dance and prizes 
will be given to the 
most creative costumes. 
The first place winner 
will be awarded $10; 
second place $5; and 
the third place prize 



will be $2.50. 

Bobbing for apples 
and a pie-eating contest 
are planned, with other 
activities scheduled. 

A disc jockey will 
supply the music and 
refreshments will be 
sold. 

Come prepared to 
have a howling good 
time. 



CCC schedules hunger topic 



By Caleb Harms 

Pastor George Johnson 
will be the speaker for 
Contemporary Christian 
Conversations on Nov. 2, 
at 10 a.m. in the audi- 
torium. 

"The Mosaic of Hunger 
in American Society" will 
be Johnson's topic of 



discussion. 

Johnson is the director 
of Hunger and Rural 
Ministries of the American 
Lutheran Church, and has 
been an ordained ALC 
minister for 20 years. 

According to his 
daughter Sonja, a sopho- 
more at CLC, Johnson 
developed his interest in 
world hunger after a visit 



to Africa, and with further 
research in Colombia. 

Johnson received a Lu- 
theran World Federation 
scholarship to do research 
in Uppsala7*Sweden where 
he studied World Develop- 
ment and Hunger Issues 
and spent many hours 
traveling and interviewing 
Swedish citizens about 
their extensive foreign aid 
programs. 



Young Republicans schedule organizational meeting 



By Kristin Hara 

An organizational meet- 
ing of the Young Repub- 
licans of CLC will be held 
at 4 p.m. on Tuesday, 
Nov. 3. 

It is tentatively sched- 
uled to be held in the 
SUB. 



The meeting will give 
students a chance to find 
out what the group is like 
and to share ideas with its 
organizers, Kristin Tibbitts 
and Owen Nostrant. 

"The whole purpose is 
just to become more fam- 
iliar with the whole poli- 
tical system, " said Tib- 



bitts, "at school, in the 
state, and in the nation." 

Some of the activities 
planned for the year in- 
clude helping with poli- 
tical campaigns, attending 
conventions, and sponsor- 
ing guest speakers for the 
students. 

"We want to have a 



working club that will re- 
main active long after we 
graduate," said Nostrant. 

Tibbitts and Nostrant 
have been working with 
Laura Dressier, president 
of Circle K. 

"She is the one who gave 
us . the idea," Nostrant 
said. "There used to be a 



good Young Republicans 
group here and we want to 
revive it." 

The Young Republicans 
of CLC is affiliated with 
the college and state 
Young Republicans. 

For more information, 
contact Owen Nostrant at 
492-0141. 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, October 30 
8:15 p.m. Artist/L 



:ure films 

Horror Spectacular 
Auditorium 
'Black Sabbath" 
'He Knows You're Alone" 
'Black Christmas" 



SATURDAY, October 31 
HALLOWEEN 
8 p.m. ' Social /Publicity Ol' Fashioned Hall- 

oween Party, Auditorium 



SUNDAY, November 1 

10 a.m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church 

Auditorium 
7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting, Nygreen 1 



MONDAY, November 2 

HOMECOMING WEEK 
10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 

Auditorium 
8 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 



TUESDAY, November 3 

4 p.m. Rapid Reading Program, Nygreen 1 



THURSDAY, November 5 

5 p.m. Homecoming Court Dinner, 

Nelson Room 
7 p.m. Coronation Rehearsal, Auditorium 



page 12 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



bulletin board 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 

Sunday, November 1 Nygreen 1 7 p.m. 



1. New interim policy - Dr. Stewart, interim director 

2. Fellowship of Christian Athlete's Constitution - Mike Jones 

3. Reports made by commissioners 

4. Committee Reports - purpose and accomplishments 

a. Student Affairs - Tim McArdle-Christensen 

b. Academic Services ■- Connie Witbeck 

c. Academic Standards - Sharon Williams 



Artist/ Lecture Presents 

HALLOWEEN HORROR 
SPECTACULAR 

with the films 

'Black Sabbath' 

"Black Christmas' 

6 He Knows You're Alone' 

8:15 p.m. 
Friday October 30 
, in the gym 

Popcorn will be sold 




WANTED: £|g£ r 

Male interested in being a sperm donor. The sperm specimensiyjt^KfcJ 
will be used to impregnate women, whose husbands have noijt&yft jljfcK 
sperm and are thereby unable to cause a pregnancy in their jjj^JJgjK 
wives. These couples are highly motivated people who des per- ££££-' " 
ately want children, but are unable to adopt because of thefJSSftU^. 
very few adoptable babies available and the very large demand XSjEtUftS 
for them. A reasonable alternative is to have the wife impreg-:£$£fcl*s5; 
nated with a specimen from an anonymous donor of the same *S*iE§S55] 
race, with a good health background. The couples are willing SftKJJE 
and anxious to accept this method of having a child. *J«F*Si«£ 

The anonymity of the donor is absolutely assured and the ^g^t'SSL 
couples sign a legal document stating that they will never seek JlSSHJiE; 
to know the identity of the donor. J«R£3& 

The pay is excellent, 30 dollars a specimen. The rewards to [%i$] 
the couple are inestimatable. f^KJ 

If interested in being interviewed as a possible donor, please £8:9 
call the doctors office at 498-4541 between 9-10 a.m. Monday Sffffiwlw 
through Friday and an appointment will be arranged. £»£&t££ 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



On Tuesday, November 3, Mr. 

Dean Koch, personnel Specialist 
from Lexitron Corporation in 
Newbury Park, will be visiting 

the Career Center beginning at 

itlons are good entry-level op- 
portunities for the typical CLC 
I, including c 



. j 



credit a 



specialist 
and programmer analyst. Inter- 
ested juniors and seniors please 



The Upward 


Bound 


Pr n ,r am 


needs 




for ba 


!lc High 










English, 










Call 492.24 i 


cut. 419 


for info 


mation 







Monday, Nos 



opular demand. You only get 
ne chance a month so be sure 
i ask your professor to lunch 
n Tuesday, Nov. 3. 

Senate/Food Committee 



visit us! The Hawaiian Room- 
Thompson 106. Kai, Kikila, 
Po (King Saurus), Topal. Yutaka 

Tilt "Sjurns" ■. i ■ii r « n k hnurv 



Closed Sun. 



LAST TANGO IN PARIS will 
be shown on campus Nov, 4. 
Due to the subject matter an 
oral discussion will follow. 
Under 1 7 yrs. not allowed. 
Phone, 492-0279. 



To 



47 



Good luck at the game. Try. 

Sonoma - they kick back! 

From a Northern 
California Hone lover 



remembered) in 
Porfirto) again n 



t a party (and 
eing you (and 



YANKEES 
YANKEES 
DODGERS 
DODGERS 
DODGER5 
DODGERS 


Ann(i 


l 230), 


We 


ike the blinking pump, 
your window. It looks 




The Fonzios 


"Due 

lack of 

fail eve 
Teache 


o low enrollment and 
motivation teachers have 

m 

s PLEASE Reply 


TO OUR MOONLIGHT GEN- 
TLEMEN: 

WHEN YOU LEAST EXPECT 
IT... 


Be- Be 
Cong 
could 


do it, I'm as proud as 
omie could be. Smile!!] 
Ribbit 



Madame Dr. Rei 
Your support 



To Blake-buddy, Ricky, Doug- 
baby, Greg, and of course Matt: 
You guys are pals - what 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



sports 



Booters w in six; vie for playoffs 



By Steve Hess 



The Kingsmen Soccer team has won six 
games in a row in the past two weeks. The 
season is coming to a close and with their 
record 10-5-2, the playoffs could be a good 
possibility. 

The Kingsmen traveled to the University 
of California, San Diego, on October 13; 
the drive was long and so was the game. 
Neither team was able to score until the last 
five minutes. This was a league game and the 
win was needed. 

Mike Lavellee came upfield from his full- 
back position for a pass to shoot on goal, but 
Steen Weber crossed the ball to Bill Espegren 
who missed the shot. On the ball's rebound, 
Mike was able to kick it in the goal just over 
the keepers head. The final score of the league 
game was 1-0. 

Thursday, October 1 5, the soccer team 
played the University of Redlands on their 
home field. Unfortunately, coach Schraml 
felt, "The first half of the game was the Lu's 
worst game of "the season." He continues, 
"We didn't challenge for the ball, and we 
also appeared very sluggish. In the second 
half we seemed to pick up the opposing 
players better. "Schraml was right about the 
second half. Chris Doheny put in the first 
goal and Jack Carrol followed with the second 
and final goal, making the game score 2-1 . 

The week continued on the same successful 
note by defeating another league team, 
Southern California University, 2-1. The 
Smith brothers made the two goals. Pete 

Schraml said, "S.C.U. has improved since 
last season but were unable to outplay us 
once again." 

Cal Lu had a good game against California 
State University Bakersfield on October 20 
with a final score of 4-1. The scoring rally 
started with Jack Carroll's goal. Bruce Myhre 
followed Jack's act by putting a ball in for 
himself. Chuck Knauer scored off of a corner 
kick, and Chris Doheny was able to ruffle 




Blair Hrnderson blocks shot 



the net by executing a successful free kick 
from thirty yards out. 

On October 22 there was one more win for 
the soccer team. Loyola Marymount Univer- 
sity tried to break the Kingsmen's strong four 
game winning streak but were unable to stop 
them. It was not until the last minute of the 
game that Cal Lu was able to score. Jack 
Carroll was fouled and he decided to shoot 
the penalty kick himself. This season Carroll 
has a 100% penalty kick average. He kept 
his average up with another well-placed kick 
in the lower corner where very few goalies 
are able to stop the shot. The Kingsmen shut 
out L.M.U. 1-0. 

In Saturday's homestand against Univer- 
sity of California Riverside, the result was 
3-0. In the first half of the game, Bill 
Espegren scored a point by heading the ball 
into the goal. The second point was by Jack 
Carroll's penalty kick. Following Bruce 
Myhre's free kick. Jack Carroll did a repeat 
performance by kicking the ball over the 
goalies hands to score the third point. The 
opposing team was very physical and also 
short tempered. Assistant coach Sean Roche 



said "The other team got frustrated and start- 
ed hitting bodies instead of playing soccer." 

As the end of the soccer season is just 
around the corner, some very important 
players are becoming evident. Two of the 
strong players on defense are goal keeper, 
Blair Henderson and stopper, Bruce Myhre. 
Coach Schraml feels they are the two strong- 
est defensive players on the team. When 
asked why they made such a strong defensive 
unit on the field Blair replied, "I have a lot 
of confidence in Bruce playing in front of 
me." Bruce said, "Blair is probably the best 
and strongest goal keeper in our league. The 
addition of Blair is one of the primary rea- 
sons for four or five extra wins." 

Another important player is Jack Carroll. 
Jack's consistency has resulted in chalking 
up 10 goals and 6 assists. The Echo asked 
Jack what he attributes all of these achieve- 
ments to? 

"When I kick penalty shots I pick my 
corner and stick to my decision," said Carroll. 

In conclusion, summarizes the team's 

success, "Bottom line— soccer is teamwork 
and communication." 



CLC harriers chalk up another win 



By Suzanne Lucier 



The CLC harriers chalked up another win on Oct. 24, when they 
"ran away" from Loyola Marymount, by a score of 17-36. 

The meet took place on California Lutheran's five mile cross country 
course, which is, for the most part, hill-filled and rocky. 

Pushing each other and forming a "clan" for an improved score 
were Ron Ysais, Jon Black, Ron Routh, and Mark Pashky. Their uni- 
ted efforts brought them in with a time of 28:17. 

Runner Joel Remmenga stole seventh in the race, followed closely by 
Chris Spitz and Dave Maxwell, who tied for eighth. 

Cross country scores are unlike most other sports' scores. The object 
is to get the lowest, not the highest, score in the meet. Scores are de- 



rived by adding up the places runners come in, the first five runners from 
each team being used to compute that team's score. For instance, CLC 
came in first, second, third, fourth, and seventh, so their score was 17. 

Last Saturday's victory was the last dual meet scheduled. Next on the 
cross country agenda are the District Finals, which are to be held on 
Nov. 14 at Biola. Participating in the Finals will be all those teams in 
the district: Point Loma, Westmont, Bakersfield, USD, Loyola Mary- 
mont, Biola. Azusa Pacific, Chapman and of course, CLC. 

The harriers didn't seem to feel the spirit of competition in the last 
meet. 

"It was more like just doing a regular workout," one runner remarked. 
"That may be due to the fact that we were on our own course, or that 
there were only twenty people running, but we didn't get discouraged. 
We still ran a good race." 



page 14 



CLC Echo October 30. 1981 



sports 



Steve's corner 




Tracing the collegiate top ten 



By Steve Ashworth 



Well, another week of college football 
action came to a close, and with it came 
the most dramatic shaking up of the top 
ten grid rankings of the year. I took a lot 
of flak over my selections of the week 
past, as four of my top ten suffered losses, 
most notably the defeat of North Caro- 
lina, my number one, at the hands of un- 
ranked South Carolina, 31-13. 

On to my pick for the numbei one 
ranking of this week. As every fan of 
college football is quite aware, the wire 
services have tabbed, for the second con- 
secutive week, the Nittany Lions of 
Penn State as the class of the field. 
However, I am forced to disagree, and 
can really place Penn State no better 



than third. My vote goes to the Pittsburgh 
Panthers. Pitt continues to lead the nation 
in defensive prowess, and their dominance 
over all the opposition thus far truly 
justifies their right to the top spot. 

Moving on to number two, I have given 
that spot to USC's mighty Trojans. Aside 
from their shocking loss to Arizona, the 
Trojans have completely outplayed every 
opponent, and come off a sparkling win 
over their perrenial rivals, the Notre 
Dame Fighting Irish. True, the Irish have 
not been having the best of times this 
season, but the USC-Notre Dame rivalry 
always brings out the best in both squads, 
and this game was no different, the 
Trojans coming out on top by a score of 
14-7. The AP and UPI have given the 
number two spot to my number one, 
Pitt. I can only disagree, but that's 
nothing new, right? 



As we get to number three, everything 
hits the fan. The wire services are in com- 
plete disagreement over this one, undecid- 
ed whether to give it to Clemson or USC. 
USC would be a reasonable choice, but 
the Clemson Tigers? Come on, I know 
we can do better than that. Sure, the 
Tigers are tough, after all they are un- 
defeated and have beaten Georgia, last 
year's national champion, but I don't 
think they're quite worthy of so lofty 
a ranking. I placed Clemson down at 
number five, and will discuss them at 
that time, so I suppose I should get to 
my number three pick. 

Number three, in my book, goes to 
Penn State. I could see no justice in the 
wire services' selection of the Nittany 
Lions as the top grid team in the nation, 
but 1 do feel that they are worthy of a 
spot in the top three, (cont. on p.15) 



Regal cross country gears for regionals 



By Marion H. Mallory 



The Regals 1 cross country team traveled to 
La Mirada Park for the Biola Invitational on 
Oct. 17, where they finished sixth out of 
fourteen colleges. Point Loma was the only 
division three school to beat them, and did so 
by just a few points. So Coach Dale Smith is 
still betting on his squad to be winners at Re- 
gionals. 

The three mile course was run almost entire- 



ly on damp grass, which contributed to the 
general slow times of the women at the meet. 
The other telling factor for the Cal Lu runners 
was a particularly tough week of workouts 
which left most of them fatigued. 

Last year's division three champion at Na- 
tionals, Therese Kozlowski of Loyola-Mary- 
mont repeated as this year's individual winner 
in 18:07. She had claimed first place in 1980 

also. The top team was Occidental College 
with an even 50 points. 



Cathy Fulkerson was the top Regal runner 
in 18:45, finishing fifth in the meet. Marian 
Mallory was the second runner from Cal Luth- 
eran with a time of 20:27. Sue Shay was the 
third runner from CLC in 21 :05; while Donna 
Johnson claimed fourth Regal in 21:23. 
Freshman Carole Strand rounded out the 
squad as the fifth runner in 24:30. 

The Regals have now recieved a well de- 
served weekend off, and face Westmont in a 
dual meet tomorrow, October 31 . 



CLC football makes winning a habit 



By Dale Leisen 



When one looks back at the 1970's, CLC 
was one of the top football teams in the 
NAIA and the statistics are there to prove it. 

In fact, over the last ten years, CLC has a- 
massed a winning percentage of .784 (78-20- 
4), third in the nation for that period. 

What is most amazing about their success is 
that they offer no athletic scholarships, and 
CLC's undergraduate enrollment is only about 
1350. 

Coach Bob Shoup explains that while they 
don't have the number of people or money of 
the big state schools, they still hold their own. 

"State schools can have 55 players on full 
scholarships while we can only offer student 
athletes support through grants and financial 
aid. This limits us to about 20 to 25 good 
athletes a year. This can leave us short if a lot 
of injuries pop up." 

Their scheduling also has not been a piece 
.of cake either.. .In fact, against the 18 differ-, 



ent schools that CLC has played that do offer 
scholarships, they have a collective 41-19 rec- 
ord for a .683 winning percentage. Not too 
shabby for a school that offers no real ath- 
letic aid. 

This year, for example, they play six state 
universities and next year they play five. 
Shoup feels that their schedule reflects their 
degree of success in the past. 

"We play a schedule that is head and shoul- 
ders above anybody else in our division. We'd 
love to play three state schools and three pri- 
vate schools and then our traditional rivals. 
But without our success, this is tough to do. 
As our level of competition increases, so 
should our schedule." 

The hazard that the intense scheduling 
brings is that since the playoffs are based on 
a "nationally ranked" system, every game is 
critical. With other schools in their division 
playing opponents of basically the same size, 
this puts CLC in a must win situation every 
week. 

"Each game for us is a season in itself. It 



starts with the meeting on Sunday night and 
ends with the game on Saturday. 

This year, the Kingsmen are facing the 
toughest schedule in their history. Not only 
did they face last year's NCAA Division II 
Champions, Cal Poly SLO, but also CSU 
Northridge, at one point ranked in the top 
ten in that same division. 

In fact, when you compile the enrollment 
of all the CLC opponents this year, they are 
playing against schools with an average of 
10,034 students. That's almost eight times 
as many students as CLC has! 

Yet, with seemingly all this against them, 
they are still in the running for the national 
playoffs with a 5-2 record. After two opening 
losses to SLO and Humboldt State, CLC has 
reeled off five straight victories, including fast 
week's shut-out of Northridge, 10-0. 

Even if they don 't make the playoffs, 
Shoup and the rest of the squad can still be 
proud of their accomplishments this year. 
But then again, that's nothing new to the CLC 
football. pr-ogram. 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



sports 



Steve's corner 



Tracing the collegiate top ten 



(cont from p. 14) 
The number four spot goes to last 
week's number one, the Tarheels of North 
Carolina. True, they did lose to unranked 
South Carolina, but the offensive attack 
of the Tarheels is nothing to laugh at. 
Moving on to number five, I'll finally 
let the Clemson Tigers have some recogni- 
tion. The Tigers are undefeated with a 7-0 
record and a early season defeat of the 
Georgia Bulldogs, but I don't know if 
they can live up to such ranking. The 
Tigers play North Carolina in two weeks, 
and that contest should be a barnbruner, 
as the two squads battle it out for the 
ACC title and a possible bow]_berth. 

My number six for the week is the 
Alabama Crimson Tide. Bear Bryant's 
squad has finally gotten their act together, 
and is starting to move on toward a possi- 
ble bowl berth. The Tide blew past 
an always-tough Rutgers team by a very 
one-sided score of 31-7, and the Tide 
are_very deserving of a top ten spot. 
Number seven goes to the aforemen- 
tioned Bulldogs of Georgia. The Bull- 
dogs are tough, having come back from 
their loss to Clemson in the third week 
of the season, recording one-sided vic- 
tories over Vanderbilt and Kentucky. 
The AP and UPI have come up with 
another argument over this spot, bounc- 



ing back and forth from Alabama and 
Mississippi State. I know the Tide is a 
strong team, but Mississippi State is a 
relative unknown in the upper echelon 
of college football, and I can't really 
justify a top ten ranking. 

Moving on to number eight, 1 have to 
keep sticking with Florida State as a top 
ten pick. The Seminoles have perhaps 
the toughest schedule in college football, 
and keep winning against insurmountable 
odds. True, the Seminoles were defeated 
by Pitt two weeks ago, but they went 
into the lion's den against LSU this past 
weekend, playing the Tigers in Baton 
Rouge. With 85,000 screaming fans 
pouring down on the Florida State squad, 
the tide turned in favor of the Seminoles, 
and the scoreboard read 38-14 at game's 
close. 

Number nine goes to the Texas Long- 
horns, a team which I have discussed a 
number of times, so I'll discuss a big 
argument I have with the wire services 
over their choice of North Carolina as 
the number nine team. True, the Tarheels 
got blown out this past week, but all good 
teams have an off week, and the Tarheels 
deserve much more than ninth in the 
nation. I have spoken of North Carolina's 



offensive prowess many times in column, 
and I'll continue to do so until I'm blue 
in the face. Maybe a little southern pride 
is coming out, but I can't let the Tarheels 
slide down that far without a fight. 

Number ten and that will be all for this 
week. The wire services and I have semi- 
agreed this week, with myself and the UPI 
choosing the Cyclones of Iowa State as 
the bottom of the top ten. The AP is 
also in some sort of agreement, as they 
have placed the Cyclones at number 
eleven. However, the AP placed Arizona 
State in the number ten spot, but the 
Sun Devils are ineligible for any post- 
season play or conference championships, 
so I'll have to let them slide by this time. 
I know it's hard to believe, but for the 
first time, the AP, UPI, and I agree. Write 
this date down in history, for I really 
doubt it will happen again. You never 
know, though— we may agree totally 
from top to bottom next week! 

Well, that concludes another week of 
criticism and ridicule over the wire 
services' top ten selections. I hope that 
this week's teams hold up a little better 
than my selections from last week did, 
but if they don't, just remember, no- 
body's perfect. 



Spikers remain impressive 



By Paul Ohrt 



The CLC Regal volleyball team continued 
its impressive play, running their overall rec- 
ord up to 15-4. 

Last week the Regals added Southern Cal- 
ifornia College and Pt. Loma to their victory 
column. Despite strong efforts the Regals 
fell to UC San Diego and Azusa Pacific Col- 
lege^ 



'came back and 

jumped ahead... * 



SCC jumped ahead 3-0 in the first game 
only to have the Regals come back and beat 
them 15-3. At one point Lisa Roberts served 
a string of ten consecutive points. CLC went 
on to win the match 1 5-3, 1 5-4, 1 5-7. 

"SCC came out strong," said Coach Don 
Hyatt. "We just came back and jumped a- 
head." On Friday, CLC handled Pt. Loma 
easily, 15-4, 15-6, 15-12. On Saturday, how- 
ever, the Regals ran into a hot UCSD squad, 
losing 4-15, 6-15, 1-15. 

UCSD is currently ranked number one in 



NCAA Division III volleyball. "They are just 
that tough," said Hyatt. "No team we've seen 
is better and no one I've talked to has seen 
anyone better. They will probably take the 
national championship in their division." 

CLC played strong against Azusa Pacific but 
dropped a close match 15-11,9-15,11-15,11- 
1 5. "The first game we were super strong. It 
lasted about 45 minutes to an hour," said Hy- 
att. "We used up a lot of energy and played 
tired the last three games." 

"We still played tight against them," he 
said. "Beth Rockliffe had a great first game 
on defense and offense. They are a good 
school." Hyatt feels Azusa Pacific has a good 
chance to win the nationals in the NAIA. 

'we used up a lot of 
energy and played tired... 1 



Meanwhile, the Regals battle toward the 
AIAW playoffs. "It doesn't help to lose those 
games," said Hyatt, "but who we lost to does- 
n't hurt us." As Liz Hoover put it, "I'm real- 
ly excited and this is the year we need to do 
it." • ■ - ■ — ■ 



/ \ 

>° JEWELRY SALE \ 
SAVE UVe 

Best Quality Cubic Zirconia 
Diamonds 

in Gold Hearts, 

Pendants. 

Earrings. 

Buy Now for X-Mas, New Year's. 

and B-day Gifts. 

Low Prices and High Savings 

Contact : Bill or John 

\ 492-0614 or f 

V West 1108 S 



CLCEcho October 30, 1981 



sports 

Defense gets bullish with Matadors 



By Richard Hamlin 



Playoff fever may have set in at CLC as the 
Kingsmen continued their incredible drive to- 
ward the playoffs, rolling over 12th ranked 
NCAA Division II Cal State Northridge, 10-0. 
CLC's victory over their cross-town rivals 
took place at CSUN's North Campus Sta- 
dium before a sold out Homecoming crowd. 

Playing the role of giant killers, the Kings- 
men won their 5th straight game with the last 
three being over Division II schools. 

The victory was even more sweet for the 
Kingsmen, as they avenged last years 30-0 
loss to the Matadors. 

A triumphant Tom Wilkes, who played an 
excellent defensive game, stated, "We wanted 
revenge. They blanked us last year, so we 
wanted to blank them this year." 

CLC's victory saddled CSUN with their first 
shutout in 59 games while also snapping a 
Matador seven game unbeaten streak at home 

Northridge came into the game confident. 
Afterall, CSUN entered the game with their 
fastest start ever at 4-1-1, and were playing 
before a homecoming crowd. 

Yet, an outstanding defensive performance 
by CLC shut the Matadors down and sealed 
victory for the Kingsmen. 

Cal Lutheran limited CSUN to a meager 25 
yards on the ground and forced Matador QB 
Don Morrow into throwing two crucial inter- 
ceptions. 

Ironically, Morrow stated before the game 
that CSUN would be able to run on the Kings- 
men. 

"We ran effectively last year against them," 
stated Morrow. "Our scheme this year is to 
exploit the same weakness in their run de- 
fense." 

However, a fired up CLC defense proved 
Morrow wrong. At the half, Northridge left 
the field with two yards rushing and only 15 
yards gained through the air. ( 

By the half, the Kingsmen had full control 
of the game. The key came from defensive 
back Doug Semones who picked off a Morrow 
pass to set up the only touchdown the Kings- 
men would need. 

With the Kingsmen leading 3-0 on a 37-yard 
field goal by Glenn Fischer, the Matadors re- 
cieved a big break when they recovered a CLC 
fumble However, this was to be the Kings- 
men's day and the Matadors turned opportun- 
ity into misfortune. 

On the second play following the fumble re- 
covery, Morrow went to the air. Semones, 
playing back, timed the pass perfectly and 
stepped in front of Rick Carboneau for the 
big interception. Semones rambled 18 yards 
to give the Kingsmen great field position. 

Two plays later, QB Craig Moropolous con- 




nected with Mark Sutton in the corner of the 
endzone to boost CLC to a 1 0-0 lead. 

Moropolous, who went 17 of 28 for 177 
yards, wanted to keep the defense off the 
field. "We wanted to play balanced football 
and keep the defense off the field as much as 
possible. It helps the defense when they are 
off the field." 

CLC did just that. Though they only 
scored twice, Moropolous had the Kingsmen 
moving throughout the contest. By so doing, 
the Kingsmen held good field position 
throughout the game. 

In addition, CLC finally produced a strong 
running attack behind the fine effort of Jim 
Kearney who rushed for 60 yards. Kearney 
and Barry Toston who chipped in 38 yards 
helped open up the air waves. 

When Moropolous needed a big gain Sutton 
was usually there. Sutton grabbed 5 passes 
for 61 yards and was aided by Steve Hagen 
who caught four for_. _42 yards. 

Northridge's Morrow entered the game with 
his best season ever, breaking most of CSUN's 
passing records. Morrow, before the game, 
also believed he would be able to throw short. 

Once again the defense proved Morrow 
wrong. Led by sophomore Tom Wilkes who 
had three unassisted QB sacks and deflected 
two passes, the Kingsmen chocked off any 
drive when the Matadors got close. 

"They talked us down all week before the 
game," stated Wilkes. "I said to myself, I was 
going to do a job." 

The defense did this without the services of 
leading linebackers, Vic Hill, Chris Ferrari, 
(he was hurt early in the game) and Rick 
Prell. 

Yet as in the past, someone rose to the oc- 



7 Saturdays game against CSUN (Echo photo by Morva 

casion to fill the void. Against Northridge, 
Glehn Shough, a junior transfer from Arizona, 
produced eight unassisted tackles, three for 
losses. 

Perhaps this type of magic, the comeback 
ability of 'Lu Ball' is the thing that will make 
this season special. When the Kingsmen 
have needed a big play, somehow they found 
the way to pull it off. 

This was never so evident as in the fourth 
quarter of last Saturday's game. 

Morrow, attempting to rally the Matadors 
late in the fourth, started moving against the 
Kingsmen. After making a crucial first down 
to keep the drive alive, Morrow went to the 
air, supposedly his strongest feature, only to 
have Jeff Orlando pull off a big interception. 

With time running down, the Kingsmen 
needed to hold onto the ball to chew up the 
remaining time. However, the drive stalled, 
and Northridge appeared to have one last 
chance. 

Yet, the magic of 'Lu Ball' recurred once 
again. Punter Bill Turner hit a 55 yard punt 
that was downed on the two yard line to put 
the final nail in the Matador coffin. 

For the Kingsmen, their future lies in the 
hands of the national rating system. The 
Kingsmen entered the game ranked 20th in 
the NAIA. They figure to move up after their 
third decisive victory. 

"We have three games left and we are going 
to do it," Moropolous predicted. 

The next step in their chase for a playoff 
spot takes CLC to Somona State for a Satur- 
day night game. 

The team's attitude may be best summed up 
by Doug Semones who stated, "There is no- 
thing stopping us now." 



FRIDAY, October 30 

2 p.m. Knave Football at Cal Poly 

San Luis Obispo 
7:30 p.m. Varsity Volleyball at Fresno Pacific 

SATURDAY, October 31 
10 a.m. Women's Cross Country vs. 

Westmont/ here 
1 p.m. Varsity Football at Sonoma State 



Sports calendar 



8 P .n 



Intra murals/Open gyrr 



1 p.m. Soccer vs. LA Baptist/here 

SUNDAY, November 1 
2 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 

2p,m. Intramural Football/ North field 

MONDAY. November 2 

Sparkey Anderson Benefit Golf Classic 



TUESDAY, November 3 

7:30 p.m. Women's Volleyball vs. Biola/gyn 

WEDNESDAY, November 4 
2:30 p.m. Soccer vs. Biola/Here 

3:30 p.m. Aerobics/Thompson 

8 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 




CLC Echo 



Thousand Oak), 



Volume XXI No. 8 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



November 6, 1981 



1981 Homecoming Court 

King Smen Queen 




Senior Princess 
Denise Fiupatrick 



1981 Class Princesses 



Senior Princess 
Vkki Frank 






junior Princess 
Laurie Spinas 


Sophomore Princes 
Sue DeBuhr 


s Freshman Princess 
Kristin Tibbits 


LECNA 1 KRCL format 




CLC welcomes Soccer team 


visits CLC examined 


Inside 


class of '7 1 headed for playoffs 


page 4 page 5 




page 8-9 page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



news 



Slattum, Johnson, head '81 court 



By Carrie Pumphrey 
and Kari Stenburg 

Sven Slattum and Karren 
Johnson are the 1981 King 
Smen and Homecoming 
Queen respectively. 

Vicki Frank and Denise 
Fitzpatrick are the two 
senior princesses. The 
1981 junior princess is 
Lauire Spinas; the sopho- 
more princess is Sue 
. OeBuhr, and the freshman 
princess is Kristin Tibbits. 

Karren Johnson, who 
makes her home in 
Madera, California, is the 
1981 homecoming queen. 
While at CLC she is 
majoring in physical edu- 
cation. After graduation 
Johnson thinks she would 
like to go into corrective 
therapy, but she is unsure 
about her plans right now. 

Johnson's interests are 
water and snow skiing, 
running, swimming, and 
talking with friends over 
ice cream. 

Johnson's favorite 

.teachers at CLC are P.E. 
professors Dr. Nena 
Amundson and Carrie 
Snyder, and German pro- 
fessor "Herr Doktor" 
Walter Stewart. 

Now that she is the 



1981 homecoming queen, 
Johnson says, "I am really 
excited and totally 
flattered." 

The 1981 King Smen 
is Sven Slattum from 
Newbury Park, California. 
While at CLC he is major- 
ing in biology. Slattum has 
no definite plans for after 
graduation, but is thinking 
of going into the car wash 
business. 

Slattum's interests and 
hobbies make him what he 
calls a "multi-faceted indi- 
vidual." He enjoys all 
sports, Ted Nugent, col- 
lecting hats, stamps and 
coins, fishing, old shoes, 
bizarre clothes, bizarre 
women, funky posters, 
school and dorm life. 

His favorite teachers at 
CLC are geology professor 
Dr. Jim Evensen, English 
professor Dr. Sigmar 
Schwarz and biology pro- 
fessor Dr. Barbara Collins. 

"I'm happy, pleased and 
honored," says Slattum, 
now that he is King Smen, 
"that the citizens have 
chosen me to be their 
King Smen here at CLC, 
nestled among the Oaks." 

One of this year's senior 
princesses is Vicki Frank, 
who makes her home in 
Lancaster, California. 



While at CLC Frank is 
majoring in music and 
psychology. After she 
graduates this May Frank 
will be working at the 
Junior Music Academy in 
Thousand Oaks. 

After her wedding this 
summer Frank will return 
to the music academy and 
hopes to do some social 
work in the area of child 
abuse. Eventually she 
plans to return to school 
to get a teaching credential 
and also a Masters degree 
in either social work or 
counseling. 

Frank's hobbies are 
music, back-packing in the 
mountains, quilting, sew- 
ing, sailing, concerts, musi- 
cals, having fun, her fiance 
Dave, pralines and cream 
ice cream, and strawberry 
and banana daquiries. 

Frank has no favorite 
professor. "There are so 
many I like that have a 
genuine concern for me 
and their other students 
in general that I'd feel 
bad if 1 left any of them 
out. So I can't list them." 

Another of this year's 
senior princesses is Denise 
Fitzpatrick of Walnut, 
California. While at CLC 
she is majoring in account- 



Harvard 

Kennedy School of Government 

is looking for 

Future leaders in public affairs 

learn about 
Harvard s Masters programs in 
Public Policy 

Public Administration 

City & Regional Planning 
talk to Asst. Dean Calvin Mosley 

of public policy program 
Monday, Nov. 9, 10 a.m. - noon 

All majors welcomel 
for more info: 

call 492-2411, exu 488 



ing and plans on taking 
her CPA exam in May. 
After that Fitzpatrick 
hopes to work for a 
national accounting firm, 
although she is not sure 
which one it will be. 

Fitzpatrick's hobbies 
and interests begin with 
her fiance, Steve. Others 
are photography , water 
and snow skiing, goofing- 
off, taking walks and 
camping. 

Her favorite teacher at 
CLC have been account- 
ing professor Janne Fecht, 
and business administra- 
tion professor Ron Hagler. 

Laurie Spinas is this 
year's junior princess of 
the 1981 homecoming 
court. She is majoring in 
medical technology and 
specializing in microbio- 
logy. After graduation she 
plans to go to a medical 
technology program for 
her internship of one year. 
This is her third year at 
CLC and her hometown 
is Paso Robles, California. 

She likes CLC because 
it is a small Christian 
school, and she feels it has 
many opportunities for 
involvement. Spinas has 
been involved in the orien- 
tation committee, fresh- 
man adviser program, and 



the health service. She also 
likes to go hiking, bicycle 
riding, and horseback rid- 
ing in her spare time. 

Sue DeBuhr is the 
sophomore princess for 
the 1981 homecoming 
court. Her major is com- 
munication arts and she 
would like to go into the 
field of journalism. 
DeBuhr is from Cupertino, 
California. 

This is her second year 
at CLC. and she would 
tike to continue at CLC 
because of its people and 
its closeness. DeBuhr is 
involved in the congrega- 
tion visitational program 
which does promotional 
work for the college. 

Kristin Tibbitts is this 
year's freshman princess 
for the 1981 homecoming 
court. Her major is unde- 
cided as of now, but she 
feels that she will do 
something in the field of 
the social sciences. She is 
from Westlake Village, 
California. 

Tibbitts chose CLC be- 
cause it is a small school 
and close to her home. 
She likes to idea of being 
able to get to know a lot 
of people, and the per- 
sonal attention from the 
professors. 



Senate debates music for 
homecoming dance 



By Richard Korzuch 

The ASCLC senate heard 
reports from student com- 
mittees and debated on 
what form of musical 
entertainment to have at 
tomorrow evening's home- 
coming dance during the 
Nov. 1 regular meeting. 

The debate on the dance 
came as a result of a $225 
expenditure request for a 
disc jockey to provide 
music for the dance. 

A heated debate follow- 
ed the proposal and 
Valerie Holm, coordinator 
for homecoming activities, 
said the disc jockey had 
been hired due to budget 
problems and that she did 
not know ot any alterna- 



tives to get a band this 
late date. 

This prompted social/ 
publicity Commissioner 
Stephanie Johansen to add 
that she offered to help 
Holm out with the funding 
for the dance by using 
money from her commit- 
tee's budget. 

Holm said that the disc 
jockey has already been 
paid $50, and that the 
money will be forfeited 
If a band is found. By 
vote of the senate $600 
was authorized for the 
hiring of a band. 

The first $265 would 
come from the homecom- 
ing budget, if a band can 
be found, and the remain- 
der of the money would 



come from the social/ 
publicity budget. 

Interim director Dr. 
Walter Stewart reported to 
the group on interim and 
its purpose and relation- 
ship to the students and 
the college. 

Stewart said that all stu- 
dents should have received 
interim catalogs and 
supplements by now, since 
pre-registration ends Nov. 
16. 

Steward also said that 
students should be involv- 
ed in a class that "makes 
them work." 

"If you don't get into a 
class that makes you work 
and sweat a bit," Stewart 
said, "then you are getting 
rooked out of money." , 
(see 'senate \ p. 4) 



CLC Echo November 6, 1 981 



page 3 



news 



Peters Hall awaits students 



By Holly Wagner 

Named after the late 
Rev. John Peters, CLC's 
newest classroom building, 
Peters Hall, was dedicated 
during a special founders 
Day worship service Oct. 
23. 

A substantial bequest 
was made by Mrs. Magda 
Peters in memory of her 
late husband who died 
Feb. 24, 1961. Given in 
the form of stocks and 
securities, the bequest 
made possible the class- 
room building which was 
completed Nov. 1. 

The new building con- 
tains 6 ,050 square feet and 
is valued in excess of 
$360,000. Located on 
Memorial Parkway, im- 
mediately across from the 
gymnasium, it houses nine 
faculty offices and eight 
classrooms. 

According to- Dr. Fred 
Bowman, chairman of the 
speech department 

at CLC, one of the class- 
rooms will facilitate the 
speech department. Both 




Final preparations are being made for classes to begin meeting in Peters Hall. 1 
houses nine faculty offices and eight classrooms. (Echo photo by Kent jorgensen.) 



Bowman and Dr. Beverly 
Kelley have offices in the 
new building. The speech 
room contains a television 
monitor, and spotlights 



and will provide a place 
for practice debates and 
speeches. 

Another room will 
facilitate the computer 



science department and 
the remaining six will be 
used for general classes. 

Although Rev. Peters 
never served in an official 



capacity at CLC, his in- 
terest in young people and 
the fact that he had hopes 
of starting a Lutheran 
College of his own 
prompted Mrs. Peters' 
bequest, according to 
several college officials. 

After being ordained as a 
minister in June, 1917 
Peters served as pastor of 
numerous churches in the 
Los Angeles area. He also 
started two churches: St. 
Stephens in Long Beach 
and Messiah Lutheran in 
Los Angeles where, ac- 
cording to his sister, Mrs. 
George Brown, he had one 
of the largest Sunday 
schools in California. 

This, building was not 
included in the original 
master plan" for the v cam- 
pus. However f the neecMor 
additional classrooms was 
so great that the board of 
directors took actions to 
remedy the situation by 
building this new facility, 

Brown and Alfred. 
Buss, Rev. Peters' nephew, 
were both present for the 
Oct. 23 dedication, co- 
ordinated by campus 
pastor Gerald Swanson. 



1981-82 Kairos staff 
sponsors fundraisers 



By Denise Tierney 

The 1981-82 yearbook, 
the Kairos, will be a suc- 
cess only if the CLC stu- 
dent body chooses to 
make it one, according to 
Sarah Griffin, editor. 

"With the budget we 
have right now, there's on- 
ly enough money to make 
a plain yearbook-no ex- 
tras," said Griffin. 

"Extras" are pages with 
spot color or full color, 
which costs $300 for two 
pages. 

"We've decided to have a 



fund-raiser this year, Grif- 
fin said. "We're selling 
boxes of M&M's, and we 
really need student sup- 
port. The sales started 
Oct. 23, and the 
candy costs 50 cents a 
box. 

The yearbook staff, 
which is made up of 12 
students with Lynn Craner 
as assistant editor, hopes 
to raise at least $150.00 
from the M&M sales. 
They will also be selling 
plastic yearbook covers 
as soon as last year's books 
are in. 

The staff is counting on 
student support to make 



these fund- raisers profit- 
able. , 
Besides the fund-raisers, 
the yearbook staff has 
been working on the sel- 
ection of a theme for the 
1981-82 Kairos, but have 
chosen to surprise the stu- 
dent body with their sel- 
ection. 

"The theme will be an- 
nounced later, along with 
the book's colors," said 
Griffin. "We have a real- 
ly enthusiastic, hard-work- 
ing group this year, and we 
promise the 1981-82 Kai- 
ros will be on time!" 

On time, Griffin said, 
means the first week of 
September, 1982. 



Sponsored by the LAC 



Open House 

honoring the 

International 

Students 

Wednesday, Nov. 11 

1-5 p.m. in the LAC 
Refreshments 
will be served. 



page 4 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



news 



ASCLC senate hears reports 



(com. from p. 2) 

The Student Attairs 
Committee, represented 
by Tim McArdle-Christen- 
sen reported that the main 
goals of the committee are 
to protect the rights and 
responsibilities of the 
students. 

McArdle-Christensen also 
said that the group works 
closely with Students 
Affairs and many issues 
such as Last Tango, the 
proposed honor code, and 
residence life have been 
brought up in its meetings. 

"We want a better rela- 
tionship with students," 



he said, "and want student 
input and interest from 
the commuters." He also 
said that he would like to 
see more minority stu- 
dents involved on his com- 
mittee. 

Connie Witbeck from 
the Academic Services 
Committee reported that 
her committee is respon- 
sible for the Colloquim 
of Scholars Day and the 
Colloquim of Scholars 
banquet. 

Changes in library hours 
requests or in library ser- 
vices should be directed 
through this committee. 

The academic standards 
committee was represent- 



ed by Sharon Williams, 
who said that the main 
function of that commit- 
tee is to discuss the aca- 
demic aspect of the 
college. 

She noted that the major 
goal the committee is 
working for is a new calen- 
dar for academics. 

Cathy Oevine from the 
Alcohol Awareness Board 
represented her group, and 
said that the board is there 
to help students become 
more aware of drinking 
and its relationship to 
them. 

Devine noted that a 
meeting of the new alco- 
hol awareness organization 



on campus, BACCHUS, 
will be held Nov. 16 at 
7:30 p.m. in Nygreen 1. 

An open house of the 
Al-Anon center will be 
held Nov. 22 and 23 from 
7-9 p.m. with two students 
from the masters' program 
on hand each evening. 

ASCLC President Steve 
Smith noted that Bruce 
Robinson from the LEC- 
NA conference last month, 
gave him information on 
the St. Olaf College honor 
code. Smith said a com- 
mittee will have met this 
week to discuss the code 
and to look over the 
material. 

"Hopefully," Smith said, 



"we can form a code after 
about a month of discus- 
sing it carefully through 
Dean Kragthorpe's office." 

Ann Boynton, student 
publications commission- 
er, said that yearbooks 
were to have been distri- 
buted starting Nov. 2. 

She noted that they 
will be available during 
book shop hours, adding 
that students who were 
not full time students 
during the spring semes- 
ter 1981 will not be eligi- 
ble for a free yearbook 
and will have to wait 
until others have been dis- 
tributed before they can 
purchase one. 



LECNA team evaluates CLC goals 



By Cheryl Fraser 

"We really liked the 
strong sense of integration 
in the development of the 
curriculum, religious life 
and residence life," said 
members of the Lutheran 
Education Conference in 
North America who evalu- 
ated "California Lutheran 
College Sun., Oct. 18, 
through Wed., Oct. 21. 

The Lutheran Education 



Conference in North 
America is a team which 
evaluates Lutheran col- 
leges when asked by the 
college to do so. LECNA 
is funded by a grant from 
the Aid Association for 
Lutherans. Members of the 
evaluation team are from 
various Lutheran colleges 
in the United States. 

LECNA was asked to 
prepare for the CLC eval- 
uation last spring. To help 
them prepare for the eval- 



uation they were sent CLC 
catalogs, compendiums, 
first four issues of this 
year's Echo, and cur- 
riculum plans for the 
school year 1981-1982. 

They were asked to eval- 
uate the effectiveness of 
CLC in implementing the 
school philosphy; the 
general education, and 
undergraduate and grad- 
uate programs. Also eval- 
uated were the residential 
life programs, student life, 
and religious activities. 



Room Pictures 

This Sunday from 12:00 to 3:00, 
photographers will be in Kingsmen Park 

to take outdoor room pictures. 

Photographers will be in dorm lounges 

on following Sundays. 

Times and dorms will be 

announced in next week's Echo 

If you want your room picture in next year's 
yearbook show up to have your picture taken. 



On Wednesday, October 
21, the visitation team 
gave their preliminary re- 
sponse to the CLC host 
Committee, at a meeting 
in the Nelson Room. 

Most of the members 
reported a good balance of 
social, spiritual and intel- 
lectual values. 

The team was impressed 
with the general eduaca- 
tion re-evaluation pro- 
grams being used on 
campus. Humanities 

Tutorial, Social Science 
Tutorial, and the English, 
History, Religion loop are 
a few of these courses. 
They found the residential 
life program to be an ex- 
cellent part of CLC. They 
especially liked the com- 
munication and trust 
among the students, the 
faculty, and the adminis- 
tration. 

They would like to have 
seen the graduate pro- 
grams integrated into the 
goals of the college a 
little more. The team also 
showed a concern for the 
repetition of courses, the 
number of units needed 
for some majors. They felt 
that the Bachelors of Arts 
programs and the Bachelor 
of Science programs were 
too much alike and they 



suggested that CLC do 
more student retention 
studies. 

The LECNA team found 
many positive aspects 
about CLC. Overall they 
were impressed with the 
school. They suggested 
that since CLC is maturing 
it should define the excel- 
lent programs it has as ex- 
cellent, and not use the 
term good in modesty. 

When the team submits 
its official report to CLC 
in January more specific 
recommendations and 

comments will be given to 
the school. The conference 
held Wednesday, Oct. 
21, was to give the CLC 
faculty a preview of what 
they had found. 

The LECNA visitation 
team members that visited 
CLC were: Art Olsen, 
Augustand College, Sioux 
Falls, Chairman; Charles 
Anderson, Pacific 

Lutheran University; Tom 
Langevin, LECNA; Laura 
Meyer, Concordia College, 
St. Paul; Bruce Roberts, 
St. Olaf College; Elliot 
Thoreson, Augusta Col- 
lege, Sioux Falls; James 
Unglaube, LAC; and 
Nelvin Vos, Mahlenberg 
College. 



CLCEcho November 6, 1981 



editorial 



Echo editorial 

Coming home 

It's homecoming again; a period of parties, pageants 
and parades. It's time to sing the alma mater, cheer on 
the Kingsmen and meet old friends again. 

Now this is all well and good, but we think that home- 
coming should be more than this. It should be a time to 
sit back and appreciate CLC. It should be a time of 
affirmation of what CLC is and should be. 

For we have much to be grateful for here. We have a 
new president, a new building, a new yearbook, and a 
football team that's won six in a row. In addition, we 
must modestly admit that we've got a newspaper that 
sets the pace for other college newspapers around the 
country. 

Yes, it's a time to take stock in what we've got here, 
for CLC is what we make it. We're going to try to make 
this a place we're proud to come home to. 



RNCUrtAUS -1421- 




BUT AS TIME GroES £>M, THfcTV, AS AIL MfM W|uL 
FIND THAT irJPtPZMDZNCE WAS MoT MADE* ££>* 
MAN —THAT IT IS ANJ UMNJ/VTU.RAL STATE..." 

ALOous Hurley 



'New music' format for KRCL defended 



By Tim McArdle- 
Christensen 



Many colleges through- 
out the country have radio 
stations and a substantial 
number of these stations 
play new music as a 
regular part of their for- 
mat. For two years, 1979- 
1981, KRCL-FM followed 
a style we termed "pro- 
gressive and alternattve"- 
a style of music that was 
daring and was not afraid 
to take some risks. 

KRCL, as a part of the 
liberal arts community 
called California Lutheran 
College, was attempting to 
challenge some minds just 
as other facets of the 
college do, such as the 
Artist/Lecture Committee, 



Christian Conversations, 
and RASC. The less "com- 
fortable" we are with our 
lives, the more likely it is 
that we will do something 
to continually change our- 
selves or the world around 
us. KRCL was simply at- 
tempting to bring one 
more diverse aspect into 
the lives of the people of 
our community, both on- 
campus and off. We did 
that. 

Everyone realizes that 
KRCL can't compete with 
KMET or KLOS (or KFI), 
but our philosophy wasn't 
based on competition. We 
chose to be different. We 
chose to do that which 
wasn't being done by 
everyone else. ..to program 
new music from new 
groups and new com- 
panies. Journey and REO 



Speedwagon don't need 
KRCL's airplay to be 
successes, but groups like 
the Residents - and Black 
Flag do need someone 
to take a chance on their 
music. For years new 
music stations in the form 
of college radio have been 
willing to take those chal- 
lenges, and commercial 
radio has followed once 
the act was considered 
"safe" and "marketable." 
Subsequent success stories 
have been DEVO, the 
Police, Pretenders, and 
most recently, the Go- 
Go's. But these could 
never have been success- 
es were it not for small 
stations with small 
audiences taking a risk by 
playing a single from a 
never- heard- of- before 
band. 



The risk-factor, accepted 
as a right and responsibi- 
lity by most all college 
stations, comes in the term 
'non-commercial.' These 
stations don't have major 
advertising interests dicta- 
ting what will be played so 
they can afford to be a 
good deal more adven- 
turous. KUSF-FM, the sta- 
tion of the Catholic-run 
University of San Francis- 
co, has made a noticeable 
impact on that area's lis- 
tening audience, and many 
more of these successes 
exist on the east coast, 
drawing national recogni- 
tion. KRCL has that 
potential too, but to pro- 
mote a "safe, marketable" 
sound takes all the punch 
out of the real potential 
we have. By attempting to 
follow a Top 40 format, 



KRCL begins butting its 
head up against a wall of 
many stations that make 
their living promoting that 
particular sound, and it is 
doubtful that CLC's radio 
station will even begin to 
make a scratch. 

But if KRCL responsi- 
bly accepts the challenge 
to be an innovator and a 
forerunner in its field, 
there are great possibilities 
ahead. By playing a variety 
of rock, new wave, ska, 
punk, new romantic, rock- 
abilly, reggae and blues 
KRCL can train its stu- 
dents, please a group of 
listeners, and challenge an 
even larger group, as well 
as continue to accept the 
challenge of taking risks 
and being an integral part 
of our community. 



New music format for KRCL defended 



By Steve Ashworth 

On October 25, Cal Lu- 
theran's campus radio sta- 
tion, KRCL, went off the 
air. For a period of one 
week, KRCL was under 
radio silence, and during 
that week, several changes 
in management and station 
policy were adopted. 

Perhaps the most not- 
able change approved by 
the KRCL staff, was a new 
format change. Previous 
to October 25, KRCL's 



format was somewhat of a 
cross-breed of the ideas of 
the past two program di- 
rectors, Tim McArdle- 
Christensen, last year's 
program director, and Jim 
Hazelwood, director of 
programming during the 
1979-80 school year. Mc- 
Ardle-Christensen's format 
stressed the outer limits of 
rock and roll (punk, new 
wave, etc.), while Hazel- 
wood wanted a program of 
album-oriented music. 

"The reason we changed 
the station's format was 



because we wanted to get 
away from the outer por- 
tion of the music spec- 
trum," said Jeff Gantz, 
this year's program direc- 
tor. "No one was listening 
to the station due to the 
quality and style of music 
played last year." 

Don Haskell , Director of 
Broadcasting and the sta- 
tion's owner, wanted to 
"crack down on the incon- 
sistency of music being 
played." 

The music played last 
year, while at times tol- 
erable, caused a great num- 



ber of listeners to cease 
in monitoring KRCL. "I 
couldn't handle that new 
wave garbage," said one 
listener. "I like rock 
music, but whoever said 
that's rock and roll 
must've had a screw 
loose!" 

"What we're really go- 
ing to try and accomplish 
is what Hazelwood was , 
heading towards. We are 
going to get rid of the 
music that people don't 
want to hear," said Gantz. 
"If you play music that 
people won't listen to. 



what's the purpose of 
going on the air?!" 

KRCL's new format 
provides an exciting 
change from years past. 
Popular music will be the 
rule, rather than the ex- 
ception, and it should be 
a type of music enjoyed 
by all. KRCL promises to 
provide the community 
with good music for some 
time to come, but what is 
to be expected is best said 
by one of the station's 
DJ's: "We will fust be 
playing what the people 
want to hear." 



page 6 

editorial 


CLC Echo November 6, 1 981 




Letters to 


the Editor 



Nutritionist Tibbits cites reasons for the cafeteria's closed door policy 



Editor: 

I would like to respond 
to last week's article (As 
the Lu Turns) on the cafe- 
teria's policy regarding the 
doors on the ground level 
of our facility. These 
doors were locked only 
after all other attempts 
were exhausted to stop 
the removal from the 
cafeteria of countless 
dozens of our bowls, glass- 
es, silverware, etc. This 
continuous loss of our 
inventory plus the addi- 
tional food that also was 
being carried out these 



exits was creating a real 
strain on our budget with 
current food prices at such 
a high level. Additionally, 
we found we were feeding 
many non-boarders and 
had little or no control 
over this inequitable situa- 
tion with the doors re- 
maining open on the 
ground-level. We feel that 
these situations have been 
overwhelmingly solved by 
the locking of these doors. 
The cafeteria does, how- 
ever, provide viable op- 
tions to the handicapped 
or injured student. We 



will provide a tray for 
any such person who 
would like to stay on the 
second level and eat. This 
system has worked well 
in the past and in many 
such instances the student 
has had friends or room- 
mates plus cafeteria per- 
sonnel offer to carry a 
tray upstairs for them. 
Currently we have other 
students who cannot walk 
the /front stairway and 
are now entering the cafe- 
teria by the elevator in 
the rear of the coffee 
shop. We remain very will- 



ing to help and assist any 
student who might have 
special needs in the cafe- 
teria. 

Karen Tibbitts 



Dear Mrs. Tibbitts, 

Thank you for your in- 
formative response to my 
column, . "As The Lu 
Turns," in the Oct. 30 
issue. It was not my intent 
to wage open warfare on 
the cafeteria; I merely 
wanted to make students 
as well as faculty aware of 



what I see as a problem. 

Your response has help- 
ed me to attain this goal 
by clearing up many un- 
answered questions about 
cafeteria policies, not only 
my own, but also those 
I have heard from many 
other concerned CLC stu- 
dents. 

Thank you again for 
sharing your interest and 
concern for the CL C 
community. 

Meiinda Blaylock 
Feature editor, Echo 



New worker outraged over cult label in movie publicity poster 



Dear Editor: 

As a new employee to 
the staff of CLC I find my- 
self outraged and bewilder- 
ed to see a notice on the 
bulletin board which reads 

"CULT EXPLOSION", 
and bears the names of 
numerous religious groups, 
three of those being very 
large organizations that 
have members throughout 
the world and have done 
a great deal of good for 
the betterment of the 
general population, not 



just the members of their 
congregations. 

For the information of 
those who may have been 
misled by this activity, I 
would like to let you 
know that the Christian 
Science Church was found- 
ed in 1866, Jehovah's 
Witnesses' were founded 
in 1870 and The Church 
of Jesus Christ of Latter- 
day Saints (not Mormon- 
ism) was founded in 1830. 
For cults, it appears they 
certainly have been in 
existence for a very long 



time. 

As I recall from reading 
my Bible, Jesus Christ ad- 
monished "Judge not, that 
ye be not judged." Was 
this statement recently 
changed to allow the com- 
munity of CLC to be ap- 
pointed judges? If this is' 
so, I am sure 60 Minutes 
would love to do an in- 
terview with those who 
are now in judgemental 
positions. 

The general Information 
of our CLC catalog states 
the following: "The basic 



aim of CLC is to prepare 
students for meaningful 
adult lives through the 
achievement of their best 
Christian potential... It is 
assumed that men and 
women who associate 
themselves with CLC will 
govern their lives by the 
Christian standards to 
which the institution is 
privileged to be dedicat- 
ed." 

As a point of reference, 
Webster's dictionary de- 
fines Christian as believing 
in the teachings of Jesus 



Christ, having the qualities 
taught by Jesus, such as 
love and kindness. 

Please tell me how this 
"film and discussion with 
Ex-Cultists" falls into line 
with either the defintion 
or the basic aim of the 
college. To me it appears 
to be a direct contradic- 
tion. 



Sincerely, 

Marie Cheever 
Member Church of Jesus 
Christ of Latter-day Saints 



Editor: 

First, congratulations to 
the 1980-81 staff on 

the Pacemaker award. 

Second, I hope everyone 
realizes how significant an 
honor the Pacemaker a- 
ward is. One of the top 
five weekly college or uni- 



Schramm furthers the praise concerning the Echo's 'Pacemaker' 



versity papers in the na- 
tion! The Pacemaker a- 
ward is an achievement in 
competition, often with 
colleges and university 
papers with impressive 
budgets and fantastic e- 
quipment. All we have are 
impressive students and 



fantastic spirit! Diane Cal- 
fas and all the rest of the 
1980-81 staff have given 
us all reason to be proud. 

David E. Schramm 
Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 



The Echo would like to 
thank Dean Schramm and 
all the others who have re- 
cently congratulated the 
Echo upon its reception of 
the Pacemaker award. 

The Echo will continue 



award 

to strive for further excel- 
lence in the weeks ahead. 
Any comments, criticism 
or praise is surely wel- 
come. Remember that 
the deadline for all letters 
or guest editorials is Mon- 
day at JO p.m. 



ECHO STAFF 

cditor-in-Chlef: Nicholas Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news. fcihntCa^rlson, Sharon Mokohlan, 
Paul Ohrt, editorial, MelhuJa Blaylock, Derreotha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Salurnmo, 
bulletin board; Steve Afhwurth, Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calfas 

Typesetters; Heidi Bthling. Karen Jorsrud. Jtobert Kunie 

Photo tab Director: Kent forgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie fuhnson, Marti Ltdebur, Etient Paulion. 



Circulation Manager: Michelle M clival, 
Advertising Manager: Cindy Mlnkel 
Student Publications Commissioner/ A 



Opinions expressed in this publication cue those of the writers and are not be la c 
OS opinions of the Associated Students of -the college. Editorial* unless designated ar 
prtssion of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be editet 
Ins '<-■ tf>e disaetionof the siaft arid iff ^accordance with technical limitations,, Nami 
withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Put 
offices are located in Hie Student Union Building, 60 W. Oisen Road. Thousand C 
91360, Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLCEcho November 6, 1981 



feature 



Artist/Lecture Commission bills Jimmy Walker 



By Marianne Olson 

Jimmy Walker, star of 
CBS-TV's "Good Times," 
will perform in the CLC 
auditorium on Thursday, 
Nov. 12, at 8:15 p.m. Not 
since Mel Blanc enter- 
tained a few years ago 
has a celebrity performed 
at CLC. 

Stuart Winchester, Artist 
Lecture commissioner 

says, "I thought it would 
be something new to have 
a celebrity for the Artist- 
Lecture series. Having a 
celebrity perform is enter- 
taining, cultural and hope- 
fully suited to everyone." 

When asked how Jimmy 
Walker was chosen to per- 
form, Winchester said, 
"When it comes to choos- 
ing a performer many 



factors are involved. We 
can't just have anyone 
because our price range is 
restricted. Price range, a- 
vailability, and popularity 
are the main deciding fac- 

"Besides Walker, George 
Carlin, Jonathan Winters 
and a possible return ap- 
pearance by Mel Blanc 
were considered," says 
Winchester. "Walker did a 
show for some students in 
a dorm in Boulder, Color- 
ado that was very success- 
ful. This was a deciding 
factor in choosing Walker. 
The other reasons were 
that Walker was within the 
price range, he's a good 
performer and he's well 
known," states Winches- 
ter. 

As interesting and suc- 
cessful as Walker's career 
is, he had to start at the 



bottom and work his way 
to the top. 

Walker grew up in the 
South Bronx of New 
York. He attended New 
York City College and 
worked as an engineer for 
various radio stations. 
During the evenings he 
performed in small clubs. 
Walker was spotted by a 
talent scout who was look- 
ing for someone Walker's 
type for "Good Times." 
From there Walker was an 
overnight success. Now 
Walker balances his career 
between "Good Times," 
movies, variety shows and 
live performances. 

Don't miss the oppor- 
tunity of having a famous 
celebrity entertain for you 
here at CLC. The per- 
formance is free with stu- 
dent I.D. cards, and $3.00 
for others. 




jimmy Walker of -Good Times" will perfor 
Thursday.Nov. I2ot 8:15p.m. 



Concerned students act to improve campus 



By Kristin Hara 

Committee meetings of 
the new campus improve- 
ment group are tentatively 
scheduled to be held each 
Thursday at 7 p.m. in the 
Pederson lounge. 

This group, which was 
formed by freshman Owen 
Nostrant, will serve as a 



go-between for the stu- 
dents and the maintenance 
crew. "We're supposed to 
pose questions and prob- 
lems to maintenance and 
then work to solve them," 
said Nostrant. "I want 
students to get involved in 
maintenance." 

The campus improve- 
ment group was formed as 
a subcommittee to the 



ASCLC Security Mainte- 
nance Committee, which 
was originated by Tom 
Hoff and meets every 
other Monday at 4 p.m. 

"Maintenance doesn't 
have the funds for the 
projects we wish to ac- 
complish," said Nostrant. 
"Their budget is spent 
mostly on adding rather 
than repairing." 



The first project planned 
by the committee is a 
fund-raiser to finance their 
projects. 

Many project ideas were 
brought up by students 
at the group's first meet- 
ing on Oct. 29. Some of 
these include fixing and 
painting the trellis in 
Kingsmen Park, painting 
and replanting the brick 



planters in the Thompson 
and Pederson quads, and 
cultivating the landscaping 
in Buth Memorial Park. 

"I think everybody 
should be involved in their 
surroundings and in im- 
proving the campus," said 
Nostrant. "I would like to 
leave something behind 
when I graduate so that I 
can be proud that I con- 
tributed to this school." 



As The Lu Turns 



Homecoming: A celebration of memories 



Homecoming is a time to come home and celebrate, a time to 
reminisce about the past happenings of our school, and also to look 
forward to the promises of years to come. It's a time to welcome 
back those who were here before us, the students who created the 
traditions that we still celebrate, like dorm caroling contests, Vegas 
Night, Lucia Bride, and Lu Ball. 

These are the alumni who lived through CLC's early years - the 
years before West End dorms were buitt, when Pederson and Thomp- 
son were women's dorms known as Alpha and Beta, and men lived 
in both wings of Mount Clef; the years when chicken coops were 
a reality and Nygreen and Peters Halls were just dreams; the develop- 
ing years of a very young Lutheran college. 

CLC is still developing, still changing, still growing; each year brings 
something new. As students come back to CLC each year as alumni, 
they can look back and realize that they were a vital part of this 
on-going growing process. Each of us has something special to con- 
tribute to this living, breathing, spirit-filled community we call CLC; 
each of us can share in the pride and satisfaction of seeing CLC grow 
and expand, botl physically and spiritually. 



Homecoming is like a family reunion, a time for students of the 
past and present to come together and celebrate our four-year home, 
CLC. 



Tomorrow's homecoming game against St. Mary's College is a rather 
ironic clash— the traditional rivalry between Lutherans and Catholics 
carried onto the football field! Good luck, Kingsmen; you did it two 
years ago.. .you can do it again! 

Welcome to all of the alumni as they return to "California Lutheran, 
college of our dreams..." God's blessings on us all as we celebrate the 
past events, the present dreams, and the future reality of CLC. 

Until next Friday... 






page 8 



CLC Echo November 6, 1 981 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



feature 




feature 



The marching kazoo band, led by student Tom Former, was a highlight of the class of J 971. 



Homecoming 1981 



CLC welcomes class of 1971 



By Sharon Williams 



Homecoming 1981 is a special event for not only the 
current students of CLC, but also for the alumni, espe- 
cially the class of 1971, who are having their ten year 
reunion. 

During 1971 , the CLC campus was in turmoil, and the 
future of the graduates was in question, because during 
that time the college almost closed. According to Kris 
Grude in the Alumni Office, the class of '71 was for- 
tunate to have graduated. 

The school was very active politically, because of the 
turmoil during the 1960's. On campus, there were anti- 
Vietnam marches, protesting the war. The school was also 
anti-government; in fact, the students abolished the 
student government as it is known today. Instead, the 
students we re led by groups. 

Graduates encourage students 
to take risks, experiment, 
and be open 

Despite the turmoil on campus, Grude explained, 
"The graduates felt their education increased the ful- 
fillment of their lives." During that time most students 
were majoring in the fields of the social sciences and the 
humanities, while the business and education depart- 
ments had few majors. 

According to a survey given by the Alumni Office, the 
graduates listed as their favorite professors some of CLC's 
present professors. Dr. Murley in the English department 



Dr. Mathews in the business department and Dr. Evensen 
in the geology department were among those named. 

Some of the best memories of the graduates were of 
friends, romance and campus life. 

The football team in '71 won the National title 
During homecoming they had a kazoo band led by 
Tom Farmer, who, ironically, was a Vietnam veteran. 
The kazoo band was famous, gaining the opportunity to 
appear on the "Steve Allen Show." 

Another one of the graduates' best memories was of 
Yam Yad Day, an event discontinued in 1976. Yam Yad 
Day was a free day during the school week. No one knew 
when the day was, just that it was coming. 

At 5:30 in the morning, the campus was awakened by 
bugles. At that time everyone got up and had breakfast 
on the football field. At first it started out as a workday 
in fact the sidewalk that many students from West End 
use today on the way to the cafe and bookstore was put 
in on Yam Yad Day. It also was a time of fun, people 
were thrown into a waterhole, and that evening the 
campus community got together for a dance. 

The graduates' advice to the present day CLC students 
is to enjoy CLC while one is here. They encourage 
students to take risks, experiment, and be open. 
They say, "Don't be afraid to ask questions, because it 
broadens one's base of education." They also emphasize 
the value of the liberal arts education. Very few of them 
are working in the field that they majored in; most of 
them are in business. 

The 1981 homecoming is an event for CLC students 
past and present. The students of the past are looking 
forward to seeing their old friends. Many of them stand 
in support of CLC, despite the turmoil on campus during 
the time they were here. They took the good with the 
bad and grew as a result of their experiences. 



Franti purs ues career as CBS composer 



By Richard Hamlin 



A rap on the door of Afton 61 1 brings a casual " come 
in" from Dan Franti. As you enter Franti's living 
quarters, you realize that his concentration is centered 
elsewhere. 

One notices that his room is not messy yet definitely 
lived in, while the characteristics of a man enthralled 
with music become more apparent. 

On the floor lie old music sheets, and a Rolling Stones 
visor is left disregarded on a desk. Elsewhere, two guitars 
are found, as a happy Franti sits on his bed concentrating 
on another song. 

Franti has a dream of writing songs for a living. Today 
Franti is one step closer to fulfilling his dream by reach- 
ing an agreement with CBS Records to do what he loves 
most, write music. 

Some people wait for opportunity to knock at the door 
of life. If that's the case, Franti pushed opportunity to 
knock. 

"I was in the right place at the right time," Franti said 
happily. A chance meeting with CBS's Denny Diante 
and a short conversation about Franti's musical desires 
led to an invitation to the studios for a look. 

"We started talking about my future, about music. 
He offered me a tour," relates Franti. "It was very 
relaxed. Finally he offered to put me in the studio and 
listen to some of my stuff." 

For Franti, this was a very gracious favor, as studio 
time runs approximately $55.00 an hour, while one tape 
costs more than $150.00. 

Franti made the most of his time as he spent seven 
hours in the studio to produce three songs. Franti 
performed all aspects of the songs he wrote. 

"It was great," Franti stated. "What more could a guy 
ask for?" 



This all took place just last summer. When asked for 
a specific date of his first studio venture Franti like 

*8/19/81 f " ther ' PU " S ° Ut h ' S StUd '° t3pe that ' S m " ked 

Predictably, Franti was feeling quite pleased after his 
first opportunity to display his skills. 

"I was on a three-day high. I always thought that I 
sounded like Charlie Brown," Franti reflects. "It was 
kind of a trip hearing myself on tape for the first time." 

Writing music has been something Franti has wanted 
to do for a very long time. "Writing music is what I want 
to do. I am going to stay with it. There are a lot of jobs 
to be had if you know the right people and you show 
them that you can do the job." 

His chance meeting was the only break Franti needed 
to get started. His first studio production was easy 
listening, mellow music comparable to that of lames 
Taylor. 

CBS was particularly interested in one song and felt 
they could take a chance on a new talent. 

Franti's agreement is fairly basic. When he feels he has 
some good material, Franti calls CBS for studio time. 
Franti produces his songs and CBS listens to them. If 
CBS likes a song, they pay for it and then turn it over 
to a group that would make the most of it. 

If the song does well, then the benefits begin to in- 
crease. Franti explains that CBS is essentially taking a 
risk in him, but stands to make a good profit if one of his 
songs hits big. 

When it comes to getting just the right material, Franti 
turns to real life experiences that he has either witnessed 
or experienced himself. 

The one song that CBS was interested in came from 
a situation that a close friend was experiencing, 

"I get my inspiration from personal experiences, things 
that I know a lot about," says Franti. 




w s^ 

Sophomores sponsor 1981 homecoming VW push 

Members of the sophomore class grimace as they heave a VW toward the finish line in the annual "VW push" contest. (Echo photo by 

Mark Ledebur) 




Dan Franti, junior music major, concentrates on a new comp- 
osition for CBS Records. (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 

Franti is scheduled to head back into studio in early 
November. Through it all, Franti has kept a level head 
and his feet are still on the ground. 

"I still have a long way to go. It's still so iffv. If I do 
well it would be great," states Franti. "But, I don't 
need to make a lot of money, just to get paid for what 
I like to do would be great." 

Students teach 



By Brian Brooks 

CLC boasts one of the two California chapters of the 
Music Teachers National Association, a group concerned 
with the musical growth of today's young people. The 
nationwide organization is in its second year at CLC. 

The ten full-time members of the group act as teachers 
to younger students and encourage their pupils to polish 
their performing skills as well as learning more about 
music. 

"Our basic aim is to promote our performances, go to 
concerts, and widen the younger kids' view of music," 
said Adam Wells, drum and percussion teacher, as well 
as president of the campus chapter. 

The campus organization was started by Dr. Dorothy 
Schechter, instructor of music. As well as being the 
group's faculty advisor, she is also the State Chairman 
of Student Affairs for the MTNA. 

"Students in the MTNA will be learning some of the 
new methods of teaching music," says Schechter. "Some 
will also travel to state and national conventions to 
observe all fields and styles of composition, performance, 
and teaching." 

This year's officers of the organization are Wells, presi- 
dent; Laura Ann Adkins, secretary; and Randel Wolfe, 
treasurer. 

The group's next outing will be to the Ventura 
Symphony on Nov. 14. Anyone involved in music can 
join the school chapter of the MTNA. If you are interest- 
ed, contact any one of the officers or Dr. Schechter. 



page 10 



CLCEcho November 6, 1981 



feature 




Senior Lisa Wallender researched in the field of science this 

past summer. (Echo photo by Kent forgemen.) 

Wallender 
studies DNA 

Put in laymen's terms, ii 
was her goal to find out 
which type of DNA con- 
trols the production of a 
certain kind of bacteria. 
She was successful, and 
the paper she wrote on her 
work will be published in 
a medical journal. 

She feels that her discov- 
ery may be further reach- 
ing than she is aware of. 
Every answer raises many 
new questions in the field 
of research, and because of 
this, Mike Ettner, CLC al- 
umnus, is continuing 
where Lisa Wallender [eft 
off with her research. 

Wallender commented, 
"The facilities were ex- 
cellent and, overlooking 
the mugginess, the town 
was beautiful." 

When Wallender gradu- 
ates, she plans on contin- 
uing in the field of scien- 
tific research. 



By Matthew Lothian 

"To understand any liv- 
ing organism, one must 
first understand its genet- 
ics." 

Lisa Wallender knows 
whereof she speaks. She 
is a senior chemistry major 
and one of nine students 
from the entire nation 
who were chosen for un- 
dergraduate research in the 
field of genetics at North- 
western State University in 
Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Every summer, the Na- 
tional Science Foundation 
gives grants to undergrad- 
uates for a ten-week pro- 
gram in the field of re- 
search. 

Wallender's research was 
in the field of genetics in 
the microbiology/bio- 

chemistry department. 



Mile Assistant- 
It's good to be back. I missed your 
wit, warmth and laughter. I look 

forward to a long, leisurely, luxurious 
dinner tonight. I think, nay, I know 
you're chouette . 

D. 



Education class focuses 
on career possibilities 



By Shannon Tabor 

A rather unique and in- 
formative class recom- 
mended for students inter- 
ested in an education car- 
eer is being offered. The 
.course is entitled Career 
Decisions in Education. 

According to course in- 
structor Kathy Hammons, 
Career Decisions is. an in- 
troductory course for ed- 
ucation majors. "The 262 
class is designed to give 
people in elementary and 
secondary education a 
thorough introduction of 
education," Hammons 

noted. 

The course, although not 
required, can be important 
because it provides early 
advisement. "Early advise- 
ment can help education 
majors complete their pre- 
liminary credentials by the 
time they complete their 
bachelors degree," Ham- 
mons remarked. 

"Career Decisions," 

Hammons explained, "al- 



lows students to see many 
facets of education before 
they are limited by train- 
ing, which focuses on 
methodology and theory." 
Much of this is accomp- 
lished by field trips. 

"Field trips help stu- 
dents explore pre-school, 
elementary, secondary, 
and specific programs, 
such as special education 
and bilingual," said 
Hammons. 

The latter of these two 
areas have a much higher 
percentage of job open- 
ings. "At this time we are 
unable to meet the cur- 
rent demands in these two 
areas," said Hammons. 

The job outlook is al- 
so good in elementary ed- 
ucation. Hammons point- 
ed out an article appear- 
ing in the Fall 1980 issue 
of "Occupation Quarter- 
ly." The article indicates 
that around 1985, there 
should be good prospects 
for those people who have 
an elementary credential. 
"This is due to several 



factors including birthrate, 
teacher-student ratio, and 
replacement needs," Ham- 
mons noted. 

Those students who are 
interested in the education 
field, but not sure which 
area, can also be assisted. 

"Many people are inter- 
ested in special education 
but not sure which facet," 
Hammons explained. She 
then went on to say, "CLC 
Ras structured its basic 
credential programs {ele- 
mentary and secondary). to 
all students who are inter- 
ested in a special educa- 
tion course work, as they 
finish their basic prelimi- 
nary credential," she 
stated. 

Career Decisions can fur- 
ther assist prospective tea- 
chers by "allowing each 
individual to realize their 
own skills," Hammons 
said, explaining the meth- 
od as "focusing in on who 
they are now and deter- 
mining the skills they need 
to become what they'd 
like to be in the future." 



Dance group praises 



By Jean Kelso 



"It is in Him that we 
live, and move and exist." 
This quotation from Acts 
17:28 is one of many 
throughout the Bible that 
inspired the Liturgical 
Dance Group to reach out 
to people with God's mes- 
sage in the form of dance. 

The Liturgical Dance 
Group is a mission group 
formed at CLC by Karen 
Johnson. Other members 
of the group are Lynn 
Fredson, Sheri Puis, Heidi 
Hayes and Penny Yost 
They dance, not to merely 
perform, but to praise 
God. As Johnson express- 
ed, the group feels "dance 
is prayer in action." 

Fredson, Johnson and 
Yost are the main choreo- 
graphers in the group. All 
the group members have 
varied backgrounds and 



, experience in the field of 
dance. 

To help prepare for the 
formation of the group 
and to obtain some new 
ideas, Johnson and Fred- 
son took part in a Liturgi- 
cal Dance Workshop in 
Santa Barbara. The work- 
shop was taught by Stella 
Matsuda. This workshop 1 
gave Johnson and Fredson 
the base on which they 
built the CLC Liturgical 
Dance Group. 

In explaining why the 
group dances to praise 
God, Johnson said that 
the words rejoice and 
dance were interchange- 
able in the language Jesus 
spoke, Aramic. To the 
Liturgical Dance Group 
"come on rejoice" meant 
"come on dance." They 
did just that on their 
first appearance in chapel, 
Wednesday, Oct. 28. The 
audience seemed very re- 
ceptive of the group and 



their new way of express- 
ing love and praise for 
God. 

During the dance the 
group encouraged partici- 
pating because their main 
goal is to "portray God's 
message" through their 
dance. 

Johnson expresses her 
enjoyment in the group 
and called it a "sharing" 
and "freeing experience." 

The group plans to con- 
tinue to reach out with 
possible appearances at 
Westlake Lutheran High 
School, Camarillo Bible 
Study, and King of Glory 
Lutheran Church in New- 
bury Park. 

Possibly the group's pur- 
pose is best summed up -in 
the Psalms: "I will bless 
Yahweh at all times; His 
praise shall be on' my lips 
continually. My soul 
glories in Yahweh; let the 
humble here and 

rejoice (dance)." 



CLC Echo November 6, 1 981 



page 1 1 



bulletin board 



Alumni lead homecoming worship 



By Caleb Harms 

The worship service 
for homecoming will be 
at 11 a.m. Nov. 8 in 
the auditorium. The 
service will close home- 
coming week festivities. 

Pastor Lee Rozen, a 
'66 alumnus will be the 
guest preacher. Rozen is 
the pastor of Salem 
Lutheran Church in 



Whittier. 

CLC students Ron 
and R.incly Heck are 
two of his parishioners. 
"I am good friends with 
him' and I learned about 
CLC from him," said 
Ron Heck. 

The Alumni Choir and 
Alumni Brass Ensemble 
will also be participating 
in the worship service. 

"This will be the first 



'meeting' of the Alumni 
Brass Ensemble," said 
Elmer Ramsey, Music 
Director. 

The ensemble, with 
Cathy Castanet on the 
organ, will be perform- 
ing a piece for Brass and 
Organ by Sir Arthur 
Bliss. Ramsey learned of 
Sir Arthur while he was 
in London. Bliss per- 
formed for the king. 

The Alumni Choir, 



directed by Dr. Zimmer- 
man, began wherj alum- 
ni returned for home- 
coming and enough 
were present to sing. 

"The last eight or nine 
years we have been a 
part of the worship 
service," said Zimmer- 
man. "We practice Sun- 
day morning before the 
service with however 
many alumni show up." 



This year the Alumni 
Choir will be perform- 
ing Credo, the Nicean 
Creed, by Gretchaninof. 

CLC alumnus Rev. 
James Bessey, '66, first 
performed the solo on 
the 10th anniversary 
CLC choir album. 
"Hopefully he will be 
able to sing the solo 
again, because he will be 
here for homecoming," 
said Zii 



CCC schedules 
veterans' representative 



By Lisa Gaeta 



Ron Bitzer, Veteran act- 
ivist, will be speaking on 
the veterans' search for 
social change at 10:0 a.m. 
in the auditorium. 

The topic that Mr. Bitzer 
will be speaking about is 
in accordance with the 
"American Mosaic" theme 
for this year's lecture ser- 
ies. He will talk about the 
Vietnam veterans' work 
for social change, and their 
struggle to make people 



conscious of the kind ot 
treatment they recieve, in 
hospitals and in society in 
general. 

Mr. Bitzer is the director 
of the Center for veterans' 
( ights, which is located at 
St. John's Episcopal 
Church in Los Angeles. 
He is also a heavy activist, 
partaking in the actions 
of protest of the Vietnam 
veterans group. More re- 
cently, Bitzer was involved 
(actively of course) in the 
picketing of the Veterans' 
Hospital in Los Angeles. 



KRCL 
sponsors 
giveaway 



KRCL will be having an 
album giveaway during the 
week of Nov. 9-13. 
"Pleasant Dreams" the new 
Ramones album and a 
Ramones pillowcase will be 
given away. 

Listen to KRCL (101.5 
FM) from 5 p.m. - 8 p.m. 
Monday through Friday and 
be the first caller after a 
Ramones song is played and 
win. Sorry, you cart only 
win once. The number is 
492-2423. 

KRCL is THE station. 



Homecoming festivities 
include 'Rocky' 



By David A. Weinman 

An Academy Award- 
winning motion picture 
will be shown tonight at 
10 p.m. as part of the spe- 
cial homecoming festivi- 
ties. "Rocky," the best 
picture for 1976 will be 
shown in the auditorium. 

The film "Rocky" is a 
part of the Artist Lecture 
Series. When asked why 
the film was picked for 
homecoming, Stuart Win- 
chester said, "It motivates 
people and will get the 



school pumped up for 
homecoming." 

Released by United Ar- 
tists, "Rocky" was made 
as a low budget film with 
an unknown actor, named 
Sylvester Stallone. Stal- 
lone plays the part of a 
two-bit loser who gets an 
impssible chance at the 
heavyweight title. 

The critics said the mov- 
ie would never make it in 
the theaters, but Rocky's 
character appealed to ev- 
eryone of us: he had great 
determination, pride, and 
most of all, he had cour- 
age. 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, November 6 



Homecoming Coronation Ceremony 

Auditorium 
8:30 p.m. Homecoming Court Reception 

SUB 
9 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "Rooky" 

Auditorium 

SATURDAY, November 7 

11 a.m. Children's Theatre 

"Cinderella" 

Little Theatre 
11:30 a.m. Football Picnic/Pep Rally 

Kingsmen Park 

1 p.m. Children's Theatre 

"Cinderella" 
Little Theatre 
S pm. Homecoming Dance 

Auditorium 

SUNDAY, November 8 , 
11a.m. Homccomlng-AIumnt Worship 

Auditorium 

2 p.m. Children's Theatre 

"Cinderella" . 
Little Theatre 
—————— 



ASCLC Senate Meeting 
Nygreen 1 



MONDAY, November 9 

AMS/AWS/Soc/Pub Screw Your Roommate Week, Nov. 9-14 
10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 

Nygreen 1 

TUESDAY, November 10 
4 p.m. Rapid Reading Program 

8:30 p.m. Community Concert 
Auditorium 

WEDNESDAY, November 11 
10 a.m. Chapel 

Auditorium 
8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Veteran's Day film 

"Bridge on the River Kwai" 

Nygreen 1 

THURSQAY, November 12 
8:15.pjn. Artist^Lecture series 

Speaker: Jimmy Walker 

Auditorium 



page 12 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



bulletin board 



Arts Council brings 'Grisela and 
Her Flamenco Fiesta' to CLC 



By Connie Witbeck 

A group of flamenco 
dancers and guitarists 
called "Gisela and Her 
Flamenco Fiesta," spons- 
ored by the Community 
Concert association and 
the Arts Council of the 
Conejo Valley, will per- 
form in the CLC auditor- 
ium on Nov. 10 at 8:15 



The Community Concert 
Association, which is in its 
22nd season, is a non-pro- 
fit organization, according 



to Mrs. Dolores Didio, 
President. "The purpose 
of the organization is to 
bring quality professional 
concerts to the local com- 
munity." 

"The association, which 
started approximately 20 
years ago, is under the jur- 
isdiction of,Columbia Art- 
ist Management helps 
smaller town* to become 
familiar with fine arts by 
providing some artists. 
Approximately 800 cities 
are involved in these com- 
munity concerts." 

In order to attend, com- 
munity residents must be 



members of the associa- 
tion. Membership cards 
are available from Evelyn 
Tiger, secretary, at the 
Nov. 10 concert at $15 
for adults and $6 for stu- 
dents up through high 
school. The cards will be 
honored at each concert 
during the season. 

"Students of CLC," said 
Antonia Boehm, chairper- 
son, "are entitled to at- 
tend these concerts free 
of charge. Students just 
show their ID cards." An 
agreement between the 
association and the college 
makes this possible. 



Artist/Lecture sponsors war classic 



The movie "Bridge on 
the River Kwai" will be 
shown on Nov. 11 at 
8:15 p.m. in Nygreen 1 
as the Veteran's Day 
Special. 

"The reason for 
showing this particular 
film as the Veteran's 
Day Special is because it 
is a, war-based movie 
which exhibits the 
tragedies of early World 
War II. We arerecogniz- 



camps during the early 
ing and honoring those 
men who gave their 
lives by fighting for the 
United States in World 
Wars I and II," says 
Stuart Winchester, who, 
along with the Artist/ 
Lecture Committee, 

selected the picture. 

The film is critically 
acclaimed and received 
eight Academy Awards. 
It is based on Pierre 
Boulle's novel about the 
American inmates who 
were in Japanese prison 



days of WWII and shows 
how tragically these 
soldiers were treated by 
the Japanese and their 
struggle to survive. 

Filmed in the jungles 
of Ceylon, India, it stars 
William Holden, Alex 
Guiness, and Jack 
Hawkins. 

Winchester and the 
committee are anticipat- 
ing a large crowd at the 
showing because they 
feel, "it is an all time 
great film" that every- 
one will enjoy. 



A Word From BACCHUS 



BACCHUS is a national organization that promotes 
decisions about drinking. The BACCHUS philosophy 
is: 
- keep in mind that drinking should not be the 
primary focus of any activity. 

- recognize another's right to drink or not to drink. 

- avoid encouraging or reinforcing irresponsible 
behavior. 

-- remember that the right to drink is limited by 
society through laws governing drinking and driving, 
the minimum drinking age, etc., and respect these 
laws. 

Making a responsible decision about drinking begins 
with educating yourself about alcohol, and being 
aware of how you are affected by alcohol. Since 
college students, as a group, consume the largest 
quantity of alcohol in the U.S., they are the most 
likely to develop problems around the consumption. 
Check yourself out with the following questions; 
are you drinking responsibly? 

1. Have you ever honestly wondered whether or 
not you drink too much? 

a) one time only b) sometimes c) often d) never 
2) Have you ever been in trouble with CLC either aca- 
demically or socially, BECAUSE OF your drinking? 
a) one time only b) sometimes c) often d) never 

Think about your responses. Your answers may 
reflect a need for more information about respon- 
sible drinking. If you want to learn more, join us at 
the first BACCHUS meeting on Monday, Nov. 16 
at 7 p.m. in Nygreen 1 . 



SENATE AGENDA 

Sunday, November 8, 7 p.m. 

Ciscos - Westlake 

1. Senior/Alumni Event Discussion 

2. Security/Maintainence Committee Report 

3. Class Reports 

4. Rules Committee Report 

5. Food Committee meets on Monday, Nov. 9 at 
2:45 p.m. in cafeteria - all are welcome. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



FREE WORKSHOP: 




Live-In house parents for de- 
velopmental^ disabled persons. 
Both weekday and weekend 
jobs available. Fringe benefits. 
Call 484-3661, Ext, 2483. Ask 
for Kathy Phlpps. 



Tem-coo 

Collectively you carried 
up and over the mountain a 
turned a girl's wayward e< 
back toward her goal. 

Love and thanks, 
Snake 



ULASSIEIEDS 



Steve (83), 




Good luck 




game. Keep u 


;> the good work! 




A friend from 




T.O.H.S.'79 


You're legal 


Disco Dennis! 


Happy 21st! 


Watch out. Too 


hip, gotta gol 






The Wild Women 



ToLo 


ely Becky: 




Did 


""room " 


r of the party 
9:30 Wed. 


night? 


Sine 


-rely, 




A Ch 


miCJl Cer',.,1. 



Thank you for o 
be together again. 

looking forward lo 

Happy Birthday F 



To my 7(0 roomies, Debbie, 
Lvnne.and Laurie: 

This year has been special... 
I'm so glad we're roomies! 



To i 



preferred c 

Please note, the last day to 
turn in preference caf/ds is 
Nov. 16, so that cfiWcs may 
be finaliied. 

The Registrar's^ Office 



r Moonlight Gentlemen: 
be there soon to wisJi • 



Looking forward to my Big 
Mac at McDonald's Saturday 
night. 

Signed, 
Your Friendly Tab Freak 



Dearesi Dr. Brown, 
smites you have brought 



Vlkki Sahagun, Dennis Mehas, 
Cathy Carlson, Linda Van Beek, 
and Robert Oxford: Welcome to 
CLC! We're mighty glad you're 
here. We hope you en|oy Home- 
coming 1981, and of course. 

Your hostesses in W 1114 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



sports 



CLC kickers head to district playoffs 



Bv Steve He 



The Kingsmen soccer team's dream could 
soon be a reality. That dream is being a con- 
tender for the league playoffs. Their season 
record is 11-6-2. 

The dream looked farther away after losing 
to Fresno Pacific College Wednesday 1-0. 
CLC played at Fresno and was up against 
a very strong team. Last season Fresno 
Pacific was rated number one in league, and 
last week they were rated 17th in the nation. 

The soccer team was able to hold their 
ground in the first half. Blair Henderson 
blocked a penalty shot to keep the score 0-0. 

In the second half, Bruce Myhre and an 
opposing player were kicked out of the game 
due to unnecessary contact. As a result, both 
of the teams had to play with 10 men on 

the field. In the closing minutes of the game 
Fresno Pacific scored and defeated the Kings- 
men 1 -0. 

The Kingsmen came back in full force after 
being defeated by Fresno and beat Los 
Angeles Baptist College Saturday 4-3. CLC 
broke out to an early lead with Jack Carroll's 
back to back goals in the first fifteen minutes 



of play. The third goal was made by Eric 
Smith and the Kingsmen went off the field 
at the half 3-0. 

This was a home game and the wind was a 
determining factor. In the second half CLC 
had to play into the wind. L.A. Baptist used 
the wind to help them score two quick goals 
early in the second half. 

Chuck Knauer extended the team's lead 
by one point after getting a cross pass from 
Greg Ranstrom. 

L.A. Baptist scored one more time off a 
corner kick, but in the end CLC rose above 
by one point, making the final score 4-3. 

CLC's dream of making it to the playoffs 
seemed certain to become a reality when the 
Kingsmen shut out Biola, 1-0, but then had 
to head to the locker room to await the out- 
come of Pt. Loma's contest with Azusa 
Pacific. 

When the conclusion of Pt. Loma-Azusa 
Pacific rolled around, it was quite clear that 
the Kingsmen were playoff bound, as the 
Cougars defeated Pt. Loma. 

"I think we owe a tot of credit to our 
other captain, Frank Espegren. He played 
an excellent game against Biola, and made 
a game-winning save for us," commented 
Myrhe. 

"It's a great feeling. We've never been to the 
playoffs before," said Captain Bruce Myrhi. 



Sparky Anderson golf tourney 
benefits CLC baseball 



By Dale Leisen 



In the past two years, Sparky Anderson, 
current manager of the Detroit Tigers in 
baseball's American League, has sponsored 
banquets which have served as the prime 
fund raiser for the CLC baseball program. 
This year, he's took it one step further. 

Anderson, along with the Thousand Oaks 
Kiwanis Club, sponsored a celebrity golf 
tournament/banquet on Monday, Novem- 
ber 2. The tournament took place at the 
Los Robles Greens and the banquet was 
held at the Hungry Tiger Restaurant later 
that evening. 

This banquet has given the CLC baseball 
program the funds it has lacked in the past 
to run a successful college baseball program. 
Perhaps it is more than ironic that in the 
first two years of the event, the CLC baseball 
team has gone to the playoffs for the first 
two times. With the addition, this year, of 
the celebrity golf tournament, the financial 
benefits will be even greater not only this 
year, but in the years to come. 

Anderson had assembled quite a list of 
stars from the current baseball world to 
compete among the 100 or so expected 
golfers. Included are Don Baylor and Coach 



Jimmie Reese of the California Angels; the 
world champion Los Angeles Dodgers' resi- 
dent flake, Jay Johnstone; Mick Kelleher, 
Steve Kemp, Stan Papi, Lance Parrish, Bill 
Consolo, Alan Trammel!, Champ Summers 
and pitching coach Roger Craig of the Detroit 
Tigers; Thousand Oaks resident Rudy May 
of the New York Yankess, and the Milwaukee 
Brewers' Robin Yount from nearby Woodland 
Hills. 

Other "linksters" scheduled to take part in 
the event are sportscasters Ed Arnold of 
KABC and Stu Nahan of KNBC. 

The costs for the day's events are $150 for 
the tournament and the banquet or $100 
for the banquet alone. There will also be 
prizes awarded at the tournament for "closest 
to the pin," (on a par-three hole) the longest 
drive and holes in one. 

The first group teed off at 10 a.m. Monday 
morning and all tournament participants 
received a free sweater. 



Late-breaking results showed the winners 
to be Fred Htggins, Don Mitchell, Mel Coch- 
rane and Sparky Anderson, with a net of 56. 



"We're all really excited about the oppor- 
tunity." 

The Kingsmen possess a great number of 
talented athletes, and hold a tremendous 
advantage over the opposition at the goalie 
position. The CLC goals are manned by Blair 
Henderson, who has stopped 6 or 7 penalty 
kicks on the season. 

"Blair is a great athlete. He's a tremendous 
asset to our team," said Myrhe. "If a goalie 
can block 50% of the penalty kicks shot at 
him, he's having a dynamite season. Blair's 
just having a phenomenal year." 

The Kingsmen will face Fresno Pacific, 
the district's number one team, in the first 
round of the playoffs. The winner of that 
match will face either Biola or Westmont 
in the Championship round, with the district 
champion advancing to the NAIA national 
tournament. 

"If we can get past Fresno (Pacific), we 
have a good chance of winning it all," said 
Myrhe. "They are the class of the district, 
but the next three teams (CLC, Biola, and 
Westmont) are fairly evenly matched." 

The Kingsmen are truly excited o«r the 
opportunity to play in the postseason tourna- 
ment and look to provide CLC with yet 
another District III title. 



WANTED: 
Male interested in being a sperm donor, 

The sperm specimens will be used to Im- 
pregnate women whose husbands have no 
sperm and are thereby unable to cause a 
pregnancy in their wives. These couples 
are highly motivated people who desper- 
ately want children, but are unable to a- 
dopt because of the very few adoptable 
babies available and the very large demand 
for them. A reasonable alternative is to 
have the wife impregnated with a speci- 
men from an anonymous donor of the 
same race, with a good health back- 
ground. The couples are willing and anx- 
ious to accept this method of having a 
child. 



The anonymity of the donor is absol- 
utely assured and the couples sign a legal 
document stating that they will never seek 
to know the identity of the donor, 
men. The rewards to the couple are in- 
estima table. 



If interested in being interviewed as a 
possible donor, please call the doctors of- 
fice at 498-4541 between 9-Wa.m. Mon- 
day through Friday and an appointment 
will be arranged. 



page 1 4 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



sports 



Green's gridders claim intramural crown 




8y Laurie Johnson 



W-*?" 





Willie . Green 's defense charaes the scramhlina auarterback. (Echo photo by Kent lorgensen) 



California Lutheran College's Intramural 
flag football season ended Sunday with the 
first place team, Willie Green, emerging 
victorious. 

At 2 p.m. Willie Green's team defeated 
Missy Odenberg's team, 28-18, and Matt 
Lothian's team outscored Paul Rosenberg's 
team, 19-7. 

At 4 p.m. the two winning teams met on 
the practice field for the championship game. 

By the end of the first half Matt Lothian's 
team was ahead of Willie Green's team, 18-14. 
But Green had no intention of losing this 
championship game and came back to defeat 
Lothian, 39-24. 

"Matt's team had some problems with their 
extra points, they just couldn't score them," 
commented Nigel Larsen, senior and head 
referee. 

As the sun fell quietly behind the hills and 
the hot wind blew dryly across the field, 
Willie Green's team went home as the 1981 
Intramural football Champions. As for this 
season, Green knows for sure that this is the 
"year of the champions." 




Steve's corner 



Tracing the collegiate top ten 



By Steve Ashworth 



Hi there. Another week has passed, and 
with it, the eighth round of the college 
football season has come to a close. The 
AP and UPI, as always, have chosen their 
top grid teams, and I'm back to give you 
my selections to go along with the wire 
services' picks. As I'm quite sure you 
have noticed > I rarely ever agree with 
either the AP or UPI in their tabbings of 
the top ten, but this week I have a rather 
pleasant surprise for you college foot- 
ball afficianados...well, on with the news. 

As everyone who is someone (sorry if I 
offend any of you that aren't aware of 
what I'm talking about.) is quite aware, 
the wire services' number one of the week 
past, Penn State, fell victim to the Hur- 
ricanes of Miami, 17-14. I can't help but 
gloat over this, for I picked Penn State as 
my number three last week. One prob- 
lem though ...the Nittany Lions didn't 
even play that well, as they trailed 
the Hurricanes 17-0 with only nine min- 
_utes remaining in the contest. Oh well, 
you win some, you lose some. Before I 
go on I must admit that I sat through the 
entire Penn State-Miami contest absolut- 
ely shocked, for I did think that the Nit- 
tany Lions were a better team than what 
I saw, but like I said... 

Moving on to this week's top ten, I've 



placed the Pitt Panthers in the driver's 
seat for the second week in a row, as the 
Panthers defeated a tough Boston College 
squad, 29-24. The score of this contest 
is not a true measuring stick for judge- 
ment, as the two teams fought a bitter 
battle, Pitt the final victor. As far as the 
wire services are concerned, I guess they 
finally got it right. ..they both picked Pitt 
as the top college grid squad. Don't faint 
yet though. I've still got a few more sur- 
prises for you. 

Number two for this week goes to the 
Trojans of USC, victors over previously 
undefeated Washington State, 41-17. The 
Trojans' Marcus Allen had perhaps his fin- 
est game ever, rushing for 289 yards. The 
wire services are in semi-agreement with 
me on this one, as the UPI has SC number 
two, while the AP has them at number 
three. 

Making a big move up to number three 
is Clemson, jumping up from number five 
last week. The Tigers are picked as the 
number two team by the AP, but I still 
have to be convinced that they are that 
good. All I know is that if the Clemson 
Tigers have another game like they did 
this past Saturday, I may have to recog- 
nize them fully from now on. Oh, for 
those of you that weren't quite percep- 
tive enough, to see the score of the Clem- 
son-Wake Forest game, the final margin 
was 82-24. That score sounds like some 



basketball games I played in high school! 
I don't know about you, but if I was the 
coach of the North Carolina Tarheels, I'd 
be more than just a little bit worried. The 
ACC title and a possible bowl berth is on 
the line in this Saturday's matchup be- 
tween these two powers, and 1 have a 
feeling that the scoreboard will be well 
lit at the close of this one. Both offenses 
are extremely powerful, and there's no 
telling how many points will be rolled up. 
I can be assured of one thing though.. .it 
will most definitely be one of the more 
exciting games of the year. 

My number four for this week goes to 
the aforementioned Tarheels of North 
Carolina. This Is the first place where 
the wire services and I really disagree 
(well, nobody's perfect, right?), for the 
AP and UPI have both placed trie Georgia 
Bulldogs in this spot. True, the Bulldogs 
are a good club, but I don't think they 
can match up with the top four. I place 
them number six. 

Back to my number four— North Caro- 
lina. As I'm sure everyone has noticed, 
I really do like the Tarheels. I'm a little 
apprehensive about their chances this 
weekend, though, for they are taking on 
the Clemson Tigers in a contest that could 
decide the ACC championship. Clemson 
is coming off that big win over Wake For- 
est, and I really think that the only way 
(cont. on p. 15) 



CLC Echo November 6, 1 981 



page 1 5 



sports 



Regal spikers aim for nationals 



By Paul Ohrt 



The Regal vollvball team took one step 
closer to national playoffs, defeating Fresno 
Pacific College over the weekend. Tuesday 
night, however, the Regats dropped a close 
match to Biola College. 

The Regals, now 16-5, knocked off Fresno 
Pacific 15-6, 15-1, 15-7. In that match, Liz 
Hoover did not play, so Jenny Mucha played' 
the front row and Wendy Welch played back 
row. Both women did a very good job accord- 
ing to Coach Don Hyatt. 

"In the third game, every one got to play," 
said Hyatt. "Rebecca Joyce hit the ball very 
well." Unfortunately for CLC these kind of 

easy wins can be detrimental in tough 
matches, such as Biola. The Regals were stub- 
born but eventually fell 15-4, 15-12, 13-15, 
14-16,7-15. 

"We've only had four really tough matches 
this season," said Hyatt afterwards. "We blew 
other. Division III teams away, so it makes it 
tough when we have a match like this." In 
the first game CLC spotted Biola a 0-2 lead 
only to come back and win easily 15-3. 

The Regals started off with leads in the 
final three games, including a 5-0 start in the 
fourth game. Both teams played stubbornly 
with Biola finally prevailing, completing a 
thrilling comeback from an 0-2 defecit. 

"They were just building energy while we 
were losing it," said Hyatt. "We had a couple 
of people who were quite sick and realty put 
out a lot of effort. Liz Hoover was also play- 




Coach Don Hyatt tries to rally team during Tuesday night's game. (Echo photo by Kent Jorgensen) 



ing hurt. "The Regals have only had three 
matches up to five games this season. 

With all these factors stacked against them, 
the Regals did their best but the Biola team 
got very excited after the first win and began 
building momentum. By the end it seemed 
Biola could do nothing wrong. According to 
Hyatt, the loss does not help CLC's drive 



for the playoffs but it should not eliminate 
them. 

Today the Regals take on Bakersfield State 
College. On Monday the Regals will play Cal 
Baptist in their final home contest at 7:00 
p.m. in the gym. The women conclude the 
regular season on Tuesday against Moorpark 
College. 



Steve's corner 



Tracing the collegiate top ten 



(cont. from p. 14) 

North Carolina can pull it out is if the 
Tigers have a flat week. I guess we'll find 
out Saturday, right? 

Number five belongs to the Alabama 
Crimson Tide. The wire services have cho- 
sen Texas for this honor, but I'm still re- 
membering the Longhorns' loss to Arkan- 
sas, so I have to let them stay down at 
number nine for another week. 

My number six for this week goes to 
the Georgia Bulldogs. The AP and UPf 
placed Penn State here, but I really think 
that they have to drop a couple of more 
spots after their big loss to Miami. The 
Bulldogs, on the other hand, came up 
With another big win this past weekend, 
crushing Temple University, 49-3. (I im- 
agine that the Temple Squad saw flash- 
backs of their contest with Hofstra back 
when Bill Cosby was the Temple full- 
back!) 

The right to number seven goes to the 
Seminoles of Florida State, victors over 



Western Carolina, 56-31. The Seminoles 
came up with a new find in that one, a 
freshman runningback that ran for 322 
yards on the day. I don't know where 
he came from, but if I were Florida 
State coach Bobby Bowden, I know I'd 
sure keep that young man under lock and 
key. The Seminoles face a tough one this 
weekend in the Miami Hurricanes, and 
based on the past week, t have to call it a 
toss-up. 

The wire services gave number seven to 
Alabama, but I've already spoken of them 
so I'll just suffice to say that they deserve 
better treatment than that. 

Moving to nurnoer eight, I give that spot 
to Penn State. The wire services disagree, 
but it's nothing new to me. 

The number nine spot goes to the Texas 
Longhorns. I know -that their only loss 
is to the Arkansas Razorbacks, but that 
was a 42-11 whitewashing, and I see no 
redeeming value in letting the Longhorns 
move into the upper half of the top ten. 



As a matter of fact, I still feel a little guil- 
ty just including them in the top ten at 
but something inside tells me it's the right 
thing to do. 

Finally we get to this week's last top ten 
represntative, a position I have reserved 
for the Hurricanes of Miami. The wire 
services agree somewhat, having been se- 
lected number elven in the UPI poll, and 
number thirteen in the AP poll. I let the 
Hurricanes sit here this week after their 
upset of Penn State, a team which every- 
one said would blow the gale right out of 
the Hurricane squad. Welt, we all know 
what the final outcome was, so I'll leave 
you with that to chew on. 

Yes, another week of college football 
has come and gone, but there are some big 
match-ups to watch coming up real soon. 
Until next week, keep your eyes on the 
bouncing ball and let's see if the top ten 
doesn't start to stabilize as all the top 
teams aim for the postseason bowl spots. 



page 1 6 



CLC Echo November 6, 1981 



sports 




Kingsmen set for district showdown 



By Steve Ashworth 



Determined in^JHeir quest for an NAIA 
postseason playSJf berth, the Kingsmen of 
Cal Lutheran raffed past another stumbling 
block in Sonoma" State last week, coming 
home with a 37-7 victory. 

The victory over ihe Cossacks extended the 
Cal Lutheran wih^freak to six, and set the 
Kingsmen's record at 6-2 on the season. With 
, the Kirwaftrtn moved up another spot 
in the national fittings to number 15, but 
face the tough uKof climbing the ranking 
£hes in order to qualify 
'tournament, 
na State, the Kingsmen 
i show their dominance 
its opposition, holding the Cossacks to 
minus nine yards rushing, their sixth consecu- 
tive game limiting the opponent to under 100 
yards rushing. The Cal Lutheran defensive 
squad also showed its prowess on the score- 
board, as the firststrjng defense held the op- 



ladder seven mow 
for the champion! 

In defeating j 
defense contin- 



position scoreless for the fourth straight 
contest. 

On the offensive side of the coin, the Kings- 
men were ably manned by senior quarterback 
Craig Moropoulos. Moropoulos had another 
outstanding day, completing 15 of 30 passes 
for 240 yards and three touchdowns, as well 
as helping the Kingsmen scoring effort on his 
own, rushing for a score. 

Tomorrow, the Kingsmen face the Gallop- 
ing Gaels of St. Mary's College. The Kingsmen 
enjoy one advantage in the contest, as it is Cal 
Lutheran's Homecoming. St. Mary's is also 
6-2 on the season, and is ranked number 20 
in the NAIA, coming off an impressive win 
over San Francisco State. The Gaels have also 
notched- victories over Chico State (21-16), 
Cal State Hay ward (17-15), Pomona-Pitzer 
(37-0), and Sonoma State (50-8). 

"This game has all the makings of a great 
rivalry," said Shoup. "It's a Northern Cali- 
fornia school against a Sourthern California 
school; an old school with a great tradition 
against a young, up-an-coming school; a 



Catholic school against a Lutheran school; 
and it's our Homecoming." 

Saturday's game will mark the fourth time 
the Kingsmen and the Gaels have clashed on 
the gridiron, with CLC having won all three 
previous contests. 

"This should be a tremendous contest for 
both teams," said Shoup. "1 can see no real 
edge for either team. Both teams rely heavily 
on their defenses, so I doubt that it will be a 
very high scoring game." 

St. Mary's has perhaps one of the most stub- 
born defenses in District III, having given up 
only 424 yards rushing all season, and has not 
allowed a single opponent to gain over 100 
yards rushing on the season. 

As well as being the Kingsmen's Home- 
coming, this contest holds special meaning for 
both squads. With both teams 6-2, the District 
III title is definitely on the line. The Kings- 
men are the defending champions of the 
District, but St. Mary's is much improved over 
years past and may give the Cal Lutheran 
squad a tougher game than expected. 



< 8 > CLC Echo 



Thouund 0*ks, 



Volume XXI No. 9 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



November 13, 1981 



Yearbooks $3,000 over budget 



Senate plans activities 



By Richard Korzuch 

The ASCLC Senate met 
at Cisco's restaurant in 
Westlake Village Nov. 8 
for an informal meeting 
where new activities were 
discussed. 

ASCLC President Steve 
Smith reported that the 
new Spirit Committee, 
headed by Athletic Direc- 
tor Robert Doering, had 
been formed, noting that 
the committee has had 
two meetings so far and is 
working on different as- 
pects of spirit and beau- 
tification on campus. 

Smith said that the com- 
mittee had tentatively 
planned a work day in the 
spring. 

Treasurer Nancy LaPorte 
reported that the bill from 
the yearbook totalled 
$15,000 this year, with a 
deficit of $3,000 in its 
budget, mainly attributed 
to the use of color photos. 

Also discussed was the 
still unplanned senior /al- 
umni event, half of which 
is the ASCLC's financial 
responsibility. Yet ASCLC 
Vice President Tom 
Hoff said that the turnout 
for last year's event was 
poor and he would appre- 
ciate any suggestions that 
could increase attendance. 

A final decision on the 
event will be made at next 
week's meeting. 

Senior class president 




1981 Homecoming Queen and King Smen 

Kaoren Johnsen and Sven Slattum, 1981 Homecoming Queen and King Smen parade before 300 
admiring subjects Nov. 7. (Ecbo photo by Marva Hall.) 



Brad Folkestad said that 
makeups for senior pic- 
tures will be taken Dec. 
13. 

Folkestad reported that 
the class had a leg contest 
on homecoming week 
which went quite well. 

"It caused a bit of 
controversy due to some 
things that went on," 
Folkestad said, "and not 
as many people turned out 
as I hoped to participate 



in it." 

junior class president 
Richard Spratling reported 
that the obstacle course 
his class ran for homecom- 
ing week on Nov. 2 was 
successful with the sopho- 
mores being the victors in 
the contest. 

He said that the class is 
planning a mistletoe sale 
for Christmas. 

Sophomore class presi- 



dent Richard Hahn said 
his class will have a Fris- 
bee golf tournament Nov. 
22 with an entry fee of 
50 cents. 

"There will be lots of 
prizes," said Nicky Sage- 
horn, sophomore class 
secretary. 

Hahn noted that the 
December activity for the 
sophomores will be a hay- 
ride, and that a class 
newsletter will be out 



Freshman president Lori 
Galbreath said her class 
raised $60 through their 
car wash last month. 

She noted that the fresh- 
men helped decorate the 
parade for homecoming 
and the planned pie auc- 
tion will be postponed 
until Nov. 17. 

In addition, the secret 
sweetheart week will be 
held next month with a 
dance at the end of the 
week. 

One possible project tor 
this year is take a profes- 
sor to lunch day. Tom 
Hoff, committee member, 
commented, "Last year 
the 'take a prof, to lunch' 
day was quite successful. 
I hope to do it again." 

Shari Solberg, Associat- 
ed Women Students presi- 
dent, and "Screw Your 
Roommate Week" coorcji- 
nator, said that the final 
event for the week, a 
dance, will be held tomor- 
row night at 9 p.m. 

The next regularly 
scheduled meeting will 
take place Nov. 15, in Ny- 
green 1, at 7 p.m. 

David Schramm, dean of 
the college, will present in- 
formation about his role at 
CLC. 

A report from the sen- 
ior/alumni committee will 
be presented by senior 
class President Brad Folke- 
stad. 

Two student/faculty 
committee reports will 
also be heard. 



'Cult Explosion* 
shown 
page 3 



Nuclear 

arms race 

page 5 



Inside 



'Cinderella' 
review 
page 9 



Regal 

runners win 

page 13 



page 2 



CLC Echo November 13, 1981 



news 



Young Republicans set goals 



By Marianne Olson 

The Young Republicans 
of CLC is a new club on 
campus. 

It is being organized by 
freshman Owen Nostrant. 
Kristin Tibbits, also a 
freshman, is helping 
Nostrant coordinate the 
club. ' 

Dr. Edward Julius, ac- 
counting professor, is the 
faculty adviser. 

"Laura Dressier, presi- 
dent of the Circle K club, 
wanted to start a republi- 
can club but did not have 
the time to organize it," 
Nostrant said. "When she 
found out that t was also 
interested in a republican 
club, she gave me her sup- 
port in founding it. I 
never planned to organize 
the club but it's working 
out fine." 

Nostrant wants to stress 
that the club is not just 
going to involve politics. 

"The purpose is to fur- 
ther the Republican view 
and to inform students 
of political happenings," 
said Nostrant. "However, 



that is not the only pur- 
pose for this club. Young 
Republicans is not going 
to be boring. It's going to 
be fun and involve lots of 
students. 

"Ultimately, the mo- 
mentum of the members 
will decide where the club 
is going. The direction of 
the club will depend on 
the common interests of 
the members." 

Even though the club 
was just formulated, 
Nostrant has the organiza- 
tion under control. 

"The club is for every- 
body," Nostrant explain- 
ed. "The only prerequisite 
is that you have to be a 
Republican. So far 29 peo- 
ple have signed up, but I 
want it to be much larger. 

"My basic goal is to 
make the Young Republi- 
can's club a large, active 
club that has a big influ- 
ence on the school and its 
activities." 

The club is currently 
organizing elections for 
officers and working out 
a constitution. 

"The meeting place and 
time are still tentative but 



Mile Assistant- 
Balloons, and telegrams, and long 

Italian dinners with you remind me- 

you're c'est chouette. 
I hope to surprise and amuse you. 
Keep the twinkle-it is supremely 

appropriate. 

Affectionately, 
D. 



SEX 



and politics ore a lot alike. 
You don't hove to be good 
at them to enjoy them. 



The College Republicans. 



The College Republicans Club has started an agressive recruiting campaign featuring this ad with 
'izono Senator Barry Goldwater. (Graphics courtesy of the College Rtpublicans 

National Committee.) 



will be posted soon," said 
Nostrant. "We will meet 
weekly until a good foun- 
dation is established and 
then we will meet bi- 
monthly. The dues are 
$5.00 upon entering the 
club. 

Nostrant explained that 
$2 of the dues money 



goes to the state level affi- 
liate of Young Rupublt- 
cans, while $3 is placed 
directly into the club 
treasury. 

"Since the club is re- 
gistered with the state or- 
ganization," Nostrant said, 
"we can register students 
_tovote." , 

Nostrant added that the 



club has had a lack of 
student involvement in the 
past. 

"This year the Young 
Republicans of CLC are 
going to make a large 
impact on the school," 
said Nostrant. "If you are 
Republican and want to 
get involved, this is the 
club for you." 



'Last Tango' receives varied 
comments after TV showing 



By Steve Eskildsen 

"Last Tango in Paris," 
the- controversial film 
whose showing at CLC 
was cancelled by President 
Jerry Miller, was seen by 
numerous CLC students 
on.Nov. $ on "Showtime," 
a local pay-TV movie 
channel. §(, 

The film, "originally rated 
"X" for its eroticism and 
violence, was scheduled by 
the artist/lecture commis- 
sion, who called it "one of 
the deepest essays on 
human nature that cinema 
has ever produced." 



Curious as to what they 
had missed, students 
watched the slightly cen- 
sored, rated "R" version 
on TV. 

Reactions to the film 
were numerous and varied. 

"Too bad us guys had to 
leave the girls' room 
(where the film was being 
viewed) at 11 o'clock. I 
was really getting into 
that movie," said one 
male student. - 

"I have never been so 
confused since Humanities 
Tutorial," said another. 

A female viewer remark- 
ed, "Did you see the part 
where they started using 



the butter? It was really 
getting disgusting!" 

Another female student 
said while watching a 
scene, "This is pretty 
weird and gross, but she 
(the actress playing 
Brando's lover) really is 
cute though." 

And while one viewer 
commented, "This truly 
is a deep study of human 
nature. It really would 
have been an edifying and 
meaningful experience for 
the Cal Lu community," 
another viewer made the 
strange and irrelevant re- 
mark, "Is this a jordache 
commercial?" 



CLC Echo November 13, 1981 



Page 3 



news 



Alumni continue to aid students 



By Brian Brooks 

The Alumni Association 
is currently in the process 
of contacting CLC alumni 
in an effort to raise funds 
for the school. 

The association is seek- 
ing more and larger dona- 
tions in order to top last 
year's mark of $65,445.08 
the largest donation to 
date from the association. 

There were 645 donors 
last year, which means 
that about 12 percent of 
the Alumni Association 



members gave money to 
the school. 

Of the total amount 
given by the members, 
41 percent came from a 
group of 60 alumni known 
as the Alumni Presidents 
Club. Each of these people 
give at least $500 a year. 

The money goes to sup- 
port alumni programs that 
are financed through the 
school budget. 

Donations also support 
scholarships; the John 
Siemens Scholarship, the 
Alumni Scholarship, and 
others dedicated to the 



memory of deceased 
alumni. 

Some alumni choose to 
give gifts to specific de- 
partments or school or- 
ganizations. 

"Our emphasis is going 
to be on increased parti- 
cipation from the alumni, 
no matter how much or 
how little they give," said 
Kris Grude, a graduate of 
the class of '75 and 
alumni director. "We want 
more alumni to contribute 
and to feel like they're a 
part of what's going on 
now at CLC." 



On June 1, 1981, the 

association started a five- 
year fund-raising campaign 
called the "Commitment 
toLeadersbip campaign." 

The program will end on 
the 25th anniversary of 
CLC, May 31, 1986. It is 
designed to earn $750,000 
during that five-year span. 

A telephone campaign 
was recently completed 
and it did quite well, 
Grude said. 

The goal for this year is 
$80,000, and $54,000 has 
already been commited in 



both cash and pledges. 

The Alumni Association 
plays a large role in the 
CLC community. 

In addition to fund- 
raising, the association also 
has career counseling for 
students and plays an 
active role in student job 
recruitment. 

As we move toward the 
25th anniversary of CLC, 
the A. A. hopes to play an 
even bigger role in campus 
life. 



Their motto is, 
best is yet to be." 



"The 



'Cult Explosion 9 spurs discussion 



By Patti Black 



Chuck and Dolly Sackett 
spoke to 1 the students and 
faculty of CLC on Tues- 
day, Nov. 6, in the audi- 
torium. 

The Sacketts showed the 
film "Cult Explosion," 
which dealt with people 



becoming members of re- 
ligious groups such as The 
People's Temple, Jehov- 
ah's Witnesses, Christian 
Scientists, and Scientolo- 
gy- 

Both Sacketts have be- 
longed to the Unity 
Church and Church of the 
Latter Day Saints. They 
now consider themselves 



"reborn" Christians. 

Chuck Sackett said the 
main reason why people 
become involved in these 
religious groups is that 
they are looking for some- 
thing better than what 
they have. To a lonely 
and dissatisfied person, 
Such groups bring promis- 
es and unity that people 



need in times of depres- 
sion. 

According to the Sack- 
etts, so-called religious 
cults will receive 35% of a 
person's income no ques- 
tions asked. Strict rules, 
friendship, and support 
are usually the reasons 
why people don't quit 
these groups right away. 



The Sacketts said the 
main things that these 
groups push are the teach- 
ing that anyone can be- 
come a god and that there 
are numerous gods instead 
of just one. 

Overall the Sacketts 
tried to present a back- 
ground of the problems 
of joining a religious 
group. 



Career choices are major decisions 



By Connie Witbeck 

Choosing a major and a 
career are difficult deci- 
sions with many factors 
to be considered, accord- 
ing to Bill Wingard, Direc- 
tor of Career Planning and 
Placement. 

Wingard recently held a 
workshop to give students 
guidelines to career deve- 
lopment and choice of 
majors. 

The career development 
process involves self ex- 
ploration, which includes 
personal interests, values, 
and abilities; research on 
occupations, and decision 
making. 

Wingard pointed out 
that CLC students need to 



bridge the gap between a 
liberal arts education and 

the world of work^_ 

"Employers look fo_r 
creativity, ingenuity, ori- 
ginality, leadership, and 
extracurricular activities," 
Wingard said. 

Students should have 
diversified studies both in 
the area of their major 
and in liberal arts, Wingard 
said. 

"There are a few things 
that make a CLC student 
marketable," Wingard said. 
"One is that there is 
pretty good general 
grounding in basic disci- 
pline here." 

"They also have a broad 
general education from the 
core requirements of a 



liberal arts background," 
said Wingard. 

"Another important 

thing is transferable skills 
like critical thinking, pro- 
blem solving, abstract rea- 
soning, and oral and writ- 
ten communication skills." 

Some of the other classes 
from the major program' 
that enhance employabi- 
lity, according to Wingard, 
no matter what major 
program a student is in, 
are computer science, 
Spanish, public speaking, 
and fine arts. 

This year most of the 
jobs offered to recent 
graduates are in the Busi- 
ness and Engineering 
fields. 



"Economics rules the 
labor market. The theory 
of supply and demand 
applies to the job mar- 
ket," Wingard said. "There 
is more of a demand for 
business majors and very 
little demand for language 
majors. This makes the job 
market challenging." 

A two-credit psychology 
course called "Career 
Development" will be of- 
fered in the spring. 

This course is taught by 
Wingard and is designed to 
help students who are 
having problems choosing 
a major, make an inform- 
ed, intelligent decision. 

"I am very reluctant 
to specify any particular 



major because good caliber 
students who m'ake the 
best of a liberal arts edu- 
cation can get a job no 
matter what their major," 
Wingard said. 

"Students should base 
their majors on personal 
interests, abilities, and per- 
sonalities rather than the 
availability of work in the 
job market," said Win- 
gard. "Chances are stu- 
dents who choose majors 
on the basis of the job 
market will be unhappy." 

There will be a work- 
shop today in the Career 
Center at 10 a.m. for 
seniors seeking aid for 
placement in the job 
market. 



page 4 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



news 



LCA offers opportunities 
to live/study in Africa 



Susquehanna University is now accepting 
applications for a semester in Liberia program 
which offers college students the opportunity 
to live and study in Africa. 

Sponsored by the Department for Higher 
Education of the Lutheran Church in Ameri- 
ca, the program is coordinated by Dr. Robert 
L. Bradford, professor of political science at 
Susquehanna. 

The semester in Liberia is designed to pro- 
mote an increase in knowledge of the tradi- 
tions and cultural heritage of West African 
civilization and to broaden students' under- 
standing of contemporary African affairs and 
the problems of developing countries. 

Initiated in 1980, the program is conducted 
in cooperation with Cuttington University 
College in Liberia. By participating in service 
projects, students also contribute to the work 
of the Lutheran Church in Liberia. 

On Jan. 9, 1982, the students will gather 
on the Susquehanna campus for an orienta- 
tion course on "The Cultural Heritage of 
Africa" taught by Dr. Bradford. Students 
will fly to Monrovia on Feb. 3. During a 
three-week familiarization period in Monro- 
via, they will participate in a series of organiz- 
ed activities, including seminars, excursions, 
tours, and cultural events. 



The sixteen week semester at Cuttington U- 
niversity College will begin in the first week 
of March. In addition to varied course work, 
students are expected to engage in volunteer 
service or research projects at the college or 
hospitals, schools, and villages in the area. 
Final examinations will be held late in June 
and thereafter students will return to the U- 
nited States. 

Liberia lies on the southern edge of the 
great West African bulge, 300 miles north of 
the equator. In the midst of its forests, mod- 
ern and traditional Africa meet. Centuries- 
old cultural patterns still exist upcountry in 
the forest interior, yet the cities are caught up 
in rapid social and political change. 

Cuttington University College, with an in- 
ternational student body of 500 and a facul- 
ty of 50, is one of the few private liberal arts 
colleges in all of Africa. The campus is situ- 
ated on 1 500 acres of rolling land near the vil- 
lage of Suacoco in an area of low forest. Col- 
lege-owned minibuses connect the campus to 
Gbarnga, a city of 25,000 population located 
seven miles away. 

The application deadline is Nov. 25. En- 
rollment is limited. Further information and 
application forms are available from Dr. Brad- 
ford at Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, 
Pa., 17870. 




Fountain falters 



This fountain, located in between the bookstore 
and the Bank of A. Levy, has been out of service 
most of the time since its completion tast i spring. 
(Echo photo by Eiieene Paulson.) 



BEST 
PICTURE 



ur 

THE YEAR! 

j 

f*. WINNER OF 

", ACADEMY 
L AWARDS 



Iher^i 



BACCHUS begins battling booze 



By Caleb Harms 

November is Alcohol 
Awareness Month nation- 
ally and BACCHUS, a 
nationwide college level 
organization, will be form- 
ing a chapter at CLC this 
month. 

BACCHUS stands for 
Boost Alcohol Conscious- 
ness Concerning the 
Health of University 
Students. 



BACCHUS is designed 
to make people aware of 
the responsibilities of 
alcohol consumption. 

Bob Lange is president 
of the CLC chapter and 
Tom Goellrich is vice- 
president. Tim Philips is 
the secretary and Gary 
Kuntz is the treasurer. 

"BACCHUS is an at- 
tempt to get more people 
involved," said Philips. 
"The goal of the organiza- 
tion is to promote respon- 
sible drinking." 



"We ars not trying to 
make the decision for the 
person, we are just show- 
ing the alternatives," said 
Goellrich. 

Topics that will be dis- 
cussed at the first meeting 
include how alcohol af- 
fects sex and driving, the 
danger of combining al- 
cohol with drugs, and the 
social aspects of alcohol 



"We have invited facul- 
ty, staff, and students to 



the meeting," said Lange. 

"If you are going to 
drink, drink for your bene- 
fit and the benefit of 
others," said Lange. 

The first BACCHUS 
chapter was started at the 
University of Florida a few 
years ago, Lange said, and 
there are chapters on at 
least 1 5 other colleges. 

BACCHUS first meeting 
is Nov. 16 in Nygreen 1 at 
7 p.m. They will meet 
every three weeks. 




Tonight 8:15 
in the gym 



CLC welcomes Peter Alsop 
live.. an the SUB 

Wednesday, Nov. 18 at 8:15 p.m. 




CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



pages 



Echo editorial 



Faith in CLC 



It has come up again. With the feedback surrounding 
the showing of "Cult Explosion" the old issue regard- 
ing the religious aims of CLC has once again taken the 
stage. 

We believe that this is an issue that CLC is stuck with. 
We will always be stuck with it as long as we maintain 
our determination to have a liberal arts education in a 
Christian context. The double necessities of affirming 
the Christian faith and allowing open academic inquiry 
are destined for conflict 

We hope you don't mind this conflict. You're supposed 
to find it stimulating. But if you find it too aggravating 
to hear about your descent from an ape or to have your 
religious beliefs decried as false maybe you don't belong 
here. 

We'd like to think of the CLC student as being not only 
willing to stand up an^ say what he believes in, but also 
willing to let the other person have their say too. 

So as far as the showing of "Cult Explosion" is con- 
cerned, we think it's great. But it would be just as great 
to see a Mormon film. The students here deserve the op- 
portunity to hear all sides of a question. We wouldn't 
have it any other way. 



The nuclear arms race 



editorial 



The Strategic "Arms*' Race 




"It Menu like rm building op bui I don't think fm getting any •tronger." 



We must prevent a global holocaust 



By Sharon Makokian 



"The splitting of the 
atom has changed every- 
thing save our modes of 
thinking, and thus we 
drift towards unparalleled 
catastrophe." 

- Albert Einstein 



The splitting of the atom 
marks the beginning of the 
end. It is a sad truth that 
most of our "enlighten- 
ing" discoveries eventually 
breed destruction. Yet, in 
the history of mankind, 
there has never been a 
weapon invented which we 
did not use. Einstein was 
right--our present nuclear 
arms race is indeed leading 
us into "unparalleled 
catastrophe." 

In an editorial of this 
size, it would be impossi- 
ble to cover every angle of 
this grave problem. There- 
fore, this is only a brief 
description of the situa- 
tion. The magnitude of the 
article must be multiplied 
many times over to illus- 



trate all of the ramifica- 
tions. Therefore, let this 
article serve as an outline 
to help the reader gain 
insight to the immeasur- 
ably serious nuclear arms 

On August 6, 1945, the 
United States dropped the 
atom bomb on Hiroshima. 
140,000 people were 
killed. Today, the United 
States alone has 31,000 
nuclear bombs with the 
power of 615,000 Hiro- 
shima bombs; enough to 
kill everyone on the earth 
twelve times.. .TWELVE 
TIMES. In 1945, there was 
only one nuclear power 
with only enough war- 
heads on the racks to 
destroy two Japanese 
cities. Today, almost 40 
nations have access to the 
bomb. Each present wea- 
pon has the strength of 
thousands of Hiroshima 
bombs. By 2000, 100 
countries will have it. That 
is, if we make it to the 
year 2000. 

As former President 
Carter said in 1977, "The 
first use of atomic wea- 
pons might very well 



quickly lead to a rapid 
and uncontrolled escala- 
tion. ..with possibly .a 
"world-wide holocaust re- 
sulting.'.' 

At this point, we could 
cite statistics, death rates, 
and describe the horrible 
effects of radiation. We 
could talk about torn 
bodies, genetic defects, 
gross abnormalities. We 
could try to see how 
leftover people would pick 
up the pieces; how the few 
survivors might try to re- 
store life to an inhabit- 
able land; how no one on 
earth can "win" a nuclear 
war. But instead, I'd like 
to focus on a more posi- 
tive alternative - ENDING 
THE ARMS RACE. 

Especially with the pre- 
sent administration's 
thrust towards building up 
our military, we must 
speak up against it. The 
original idea behind nu- 
clear weapons might have 
been to deter other coun- 
tries from attacking, but 
we are currently building 
our weapons far beyond 
defensive purposes-we are 



now in a first-strike posi- 
tion. 

We have to stop this 
madness now. Life is .too 
important. We are all 
members of one human 
race. Propaganda easily 
turns the situation into 
"us" and "them"; but we 
are all made of human 
flesh and blood. Bombs 
do not distinguish between 
the "good" or "bad"; 
men or women; babies or 
senior citizens. 

If there is to be a future 
for this world, we have to 
act now. As inhabitants of 
this earth, we must protect 
her existence. It is our 
responsibility as human 
beings. Write President 
Reagan and protest his 
militaristic advances. Tell 
your senators and repre- 
sentatives to stop this 
destructive tendency. 

Work for peace conver- 
sion. And sign the upcom- 
ing California petition for 
the Bilateral Nuclear Wea- 
pons Freeze. 

What would the "freeze" 
do? A freeze would be 
the first step in halting 
the production of destruc- 



tive weapons on both 
sides. It would begin to 
reduce the tensions be- 
tween the two super- 
powers and help stop the 
spread of weapons to 
other countries. It would 
be a ray of light in the 
darkness. You can support 
the freeze by signing the 
petitions which will be 
circulated at the Lucia 
Bride ceremony in Decem- 
ber and at upcoming 
"petition parties'.'Once the 
initiative gets on the 
ballot, vote in favor -of it. 
Passage would require our 
governor to communicate 
to the president and the 
Congress that the people 
of the state of California 
support a bilateral nuclear 
weapons freeze. A posi- 
tive vote here will en- 
courage initiative else- 
where and start to place 
real pressure on every 
public official to end the 
nuclear arms race. 

And what an odd sort 
of race it is - the "finish 
line" is death; "first prize" 
is destruction. Nobody 
wins - let's stop it before 
the loss is too late. 



page 6 



CLCEcho November 13,1981 



editorial 



Campus cleanliness is gone with the regents 



By Paul Ohrt 



You may have noticed 
how splendid our campus 
looked a few weeks ago. 
Lawns were neatly mani- 
cured, new grass planted 
and fertilized, and trash 
was nowhere to be seen 
on the streets or walk- 
ways of our campus. 

It wasn't surprising con- 
sidering the troops of 



workers that were seen 
everywhere. Armed with 
hoses, rakes, and brooms 
they roamed the campus. 
Discreetly they went 
about their duties like 
Disneyland custodians un- 
til CLC was spic-and-span. 
CLC would have been a 
prime candidate for the 
Good Housekeeping Seal 
of Approval. Perhaps it 
was no coincidence that 
the Regents were due to 



arrive for their annual 
weekend at the Lu. 

Where have all these 
landscaping saviors gone to 
now? Suddenly they are 
not urgently cleaning any- 
more as is evident by the 
beer bottles collecting on 
the lawn, papers scattered 
in the streets, and grass 
beginning to look shaggy. 

Why is it not important 
now to have our campus 



sparkling? 

This facelift runs along 
the same lines as dusting 
off the family Bible as the 
minister walks up the 
sidewalk. As one Regent 
so eloquently put it, 

"Well, you have one week- 
end to enjoy good food 
and a clean campus." The 
students pay the money 
and live here, and yet one 
lousy weekend gets more 



attention than the rest of 
the year. 

When our campus is in 
this marvelous condition 
it is beautiful and enjoy- 
able. There is no reason 
for this to be a once or 
twice a year overhaul. We 
deserve this immaculate 
state of superior tidyness 
all the way around- not 
just for special important 
occassions. 



Letters to the Editor 



Alumni relations director extends thanks to homecoming participants 



Editor: 

It would be impossible 
for me to personally thank 
each individual that par- 
ticipated in Homecoming 



1981; the numbers in- 
volved in the planning and 
execution of the myriad of 
activities are enormous. 
So, to the waiters and wai- 



tresses, musicians, security 
people, float-makers, head 
residents and RA's, sena- 
tors, pep squads, set-up 
and tech crews, athletes, 



committee members, bal- 
loon blower-uppers, and 
all theworkers-THANKS! 
You made this campus 
come alive and provided a 



warm welcome to the 
Alums who came back for 
this special weekend. 
Director of Alumni Rela- 
tions Kn'sten Grude,'75 



Visiting alumni pastor offers his explanation concerning cult issue 



Editor: 

I am a bit surprised to 
see the letter on cults 
unaccompanied by some 
sort of response, both for 
the writer's sake and for 
that of readers. There are 
a number of factors that 
ought to be clarified. 

First, the use of 'cult' to 
refer to a religious group 
is an attempt at disassocia- 
tion or placing some group 
at arms' length by the 
one using the term. It is 
especially used when 
either the name or prac- 
tices of the group give the 
mistaken impression that 
it's just another variation, 
in this case, of Christian 
denomination. 

In fact, when we call 



other religions cults, we 
are not "judging" as in 
"judge not, that ye be 
not judged," but rather 
"testing" as in I John 
4:1 (Beloved, do not be- 
lieve every spirit, but test 
the spirits to see whether 
they are of God; for many 
false prophets have gone 
out into the world.) As 
published in "The Book 
of Mormon," "Doctrines 
and Covenants," and "The 
Peart of Great Price," and 
as explained by LDS 
guides at the Visitors' Cen- 
ter in Salt Lake City, 
the teachings of the Latter 
Day Saints are different 
from those of the denomi- 
nations of Christianity. 
They are different to the 



extent that either the one 
or the other must be in- 
correct, because in the 
matter of our hope of 
salvation, they are diame- 
trically opposed. We must 
discern this difference and 
proclaim it, even as we do 

not "judge" the people 
who believe the teachings 
of Ms. Cheever's church or 
the other two. 

Webster's definition of 
Christianity is about as 
useful for this issue as his 
definition of 'cult' which 
goes: "a system of reli- 
gious belief and ritual." 
If that's what we meant 
by 'cult,' there would be 
no squawk about calling 
any religion a cult. 
Christianity is more than 



"believing in the teach- 
ings of Jesus Christ" - at 
least it's believing in 
what's stated in The Apos- 
tle's Creed. It certainly is 
belief in a God who was 
never like we now are, 
nor is it believing that we 
will one day become like 
God. Our only hope is one 
day to see God, by the 

Grace of our Lord Jesus 
Christ who is not son of 
God only, but one with 
the Father... 

If it's any consolation, 
the matter of who is called 
a cult when differences are 
pointed out is quite arbi- 
trary. Until 311, the cult 
of the Christian was a 
crime punishable by death. 
A Christian organization 



called Jews for Jesus is a 
cult according to a book 
on cults written by a 

Jewish Rabbi. If the Latter 
Day Saints keep growing 
and we keep shrinking, 
the day may come when it 
will be referring to us as 
a cult, because then it will 
want to keep us from get- 
ting people to think that 
we are just like it in what 
we teach and believe about 
God, ourselves, and our 
mutual relationship. Right 
now, we don't want 
people to be misled, and 
we're trying to clue them 



Sincerely, 

(Rev) Walter Mees, Jr. 

CLC '68 



ECHO STAFF 

lidltor-in-Chief: Nicholas Renton 

Managing Editor: Sue Evans 

Associate Editors: David Archibald, Kristin Stumpf, news; John Carlson, Sharon Maftott/an, 
Paul Ohrt, editorial; Mellnda Rlaylock, Derreatha Corcoran, feature: Rosalie Saturnino, 
bulletin board; Steve Ashworth, Rusty Crosby, sports. 

Adviser: Diane Calfas 

Typesetters: Heidi Behllng, Karen /orstod, Robert Kunte. 

Photo Lab Director: Kent forgensen. 

Photo Staff: Reggie fohnson, Mark Ledebur, Ellene Paulson. 



Circulation Manager; Michelle Mel I vain 
Advertising Manager: Cindy Minkel 
Student Publications Commissioner: Ann 



Opinions expressed 

as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the ex- 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the stalf and in accordance with technical limitations. Names may be 
withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication or California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located in the+Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oatts, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo November 13, 1981 



page? 



feature 



Junior senators encourage class involvement 



By Lisa Davis 



Four students here at 
California Lutheran Col- 
lege were chosen as the 
junior class senators and 
are glad to be involved 
with school activities. 

Richard Spratling, an 
accounting major, was 
elected as president of the 
junior class. Spratling said 
he wanted the chance to 
become really involved his 
two previous years. 



f 



4®> 




Richard Spratling, jr. class pres. 



Lorl Perrault, jr. class v.p. 

Spratling is very pleased 
with being president and 
he likes knowing what is 
going on and having a part 
in it. "I enjoy being a part 
of the senate and having a 
vote on policies that go 
through." 

Lori Perrault, also an 
accounting major, is the 
vice-president of the junior 
class. Perrault was never 
involved in the senate or 
student council in high 
school, but, Perrault said, 
"I wanted to see what it 
was like and to meet 



new people." Perrault is 
satisfied with being vice- 
president and is glad she 
ran for office. 

Perrault said that she 
wished students would be 
more enthusiastic about 
school activities. "I try not 
to get too confident over 
activities in case there is a 
small turnout." 

Chris Pratt, junior class 
treasurer, is an interdisci- 
plinary major studying 
biology, chemistry, psy- 
chology, and physical edu- 
cation; she felt she could 
contribute many good 
ideas to the senate. She 
ran for office because it 
was a way of getting in- 
volved in school activities. 



'It is important 
to get involved' 



"I can still contribute 
ideas being treasurer/' she 
said. 




Lisa Long, jr. class secty. 

This was Pratt's first 
time being on the senate, 
and she is enjoying it. 

Lisa Long, a biology 
major, wanted to become 
more involved in school 
also. Long said, "It is im- 
portant to get involved 
and one way is this." She 
is pleased with being secre- 
tary. 

Long was on a com- 
mittee in high school that 
was similar to AWS here 
at CLC. 

All the junior senators 
wanted to become more 



involved in their school 
and urged everyone else 
to do so. They were all 
pleased with the senate 
and its progress. 

So far this year, the 
junior class has sponsored 
the New West preppy 
dance and the obstacle 
course during the home- 
coming week activities. 
The junior class is plan- 
ning many other activities 
for this year, including 
a pizza night and a mistle- 
toe sale. 




Chris Pratt, jr. class 



RASC tentatively schedules future films, speakers on hunger, cults 



By Denise Tierney 

The Religious Activities 
and Service Commission 
has decided to show a 
"follow-up film" on 
November 19 instead of 
having a speaker, accord- 
ing to Andy Odden, RASC 
commissioner. 



"We really wanted to 
have a speaker, but peo- 
ple are very hard to 
book," Odden said, "So 
we're going to show an- 
other film, since there 
were really good responses 
to the first two." 

The third film, which 
will be shown at 8:15 p.m. 



in Nygreen 1 on Nov. 19, 
has not yet been chosen. 

Two films that are being 
considered by the RASC 
are: "Love, Sex, and Mar- 
riage," and another film 
with the same theme, 
"Givers, Takers, and Other 
Kinds of Lovers." 

Odden also plans to have 
films in the near future 



dealing with world hunger 
and nuclear arms. 

"These films have good 
messages for us as Christ- 
ians," said Odden, "I want 
to have speakers who will 
deal with these issues, too, 
but I don't want to get 
just anyone, for the sake 
of having a speaker." 



Some of the speakers 
Odden would like to bring 
to campus include ) osh 
McDowell, a Christian 
apologitic and producer of 
"Love, Sex, and Mar- 
riage"; Dr. Walter Martin, 
an authority on cults; and 
Ann Kimmel, author of 
/ Love the Word Im- 
possible. 



As the Lu Turns 



Screw Your Roommate Week takes on new meaning 



Screw Your Roommate - sounds awful! However, as many of us 
have found out this week, it can be a lot of fun. 

This week was originally designed to be a time of setting up one's 
roommates with secret dates, who leave gifts for their lucky girl and 
finally show up as her dream date on Saturday night. But many 
students have taken the week in its more literal sense: "screw your 
roommate" by playing tricks and pranks on her, in the tradition of 
the "Secret Buddy" weeks of previous years. 

So instead of finding such gifts as roses and candy from a dream 
date, one could find 'such fun surprises as marbles in one's bed, vase- 
line on the phone receiver, soap on one's toothbrush, Playgirl pictures 
in one's drawers, and underwear on the walls. 

You may not have a date for Saturday night if you play by these 
rules, but it sure makes for an exciting week. 

•A************************ 

We at the Echo are proud and pleased to boast of yet another award, 
this one being claimed by none other than our editor-in-chief, 
N.H. Lindsey-Renton. 

Nick is no longer known only for his journalistic prowess. He's 
finally exhibited a previously hidden characteristic - his legs! Yes, it's 



true - Nick Renton has been chosen as the man with the best legs at 
the Lu. 

Congratulations, Nicholas! 

A************************* 
Congratulations also to all of the Homecoming 1981 winners: 
royalty, and of course the football team. This year's homecoming was 
a great success in all respects - it really brought the entire CLC com- 
munity together. 

By the way, did you know that... Michael James, last week's of- 
fensive player of the week, is affectionately known as "shnookems" 
by his teammates? 

•A************************* 
Good luck, CLC, as we enter our last week and a half before Thanks- 
giving. It's about time we had a vacation! 
Until next week . . . 



page 8 



feature 




Alsop shares talents 



By Shannon Tabor 

Those of you who are in- 
terested in such pertinent 
issues as atomic waste, u- 
nion reform, and kid's lib- 
eration will have the op- 
portunity to hear Peter Al- 
sop, a singer/songwriter 
who touches on these sub- 
jects and more. 

Alsop, who has a degree 
in educational psychology, 
has worked as director of 
the Harbor Schools Resi- 
dential Treatment Center 
for emotionally disturbed 
adolescents, and has 
taught elementary school. 

Alsop has also acquired 
quite a background in the 
arts. He has worked on 
television programs such 
as "Taxi" and in feature 
films. He has written and 
directed musicals and has 
performed with Will Geer, 
Pete Seeger, Jane Fonda, 
Randy Newman, Holly 
Near, Kenny Loggins and 
many more. 

Alsop is described by 
Kathie German, directoi 
of campus activities as 
"A little contemporary 



and a little risque." His 
music ranges from folk 
and bluegrass to jazz, 
broadway and rock 'n* 
roll. "His act varies ac- 
cording to how it's going 
with the audience," noted 
German. 

Alsop has been described 
as "An american satirist 
in the tradition of a musi- 
cal Mark Twain or Will 
Rogers." According to 
Syracuse New Times, "His 
writing can be tender, cun- 
ning, slightly irrelevant 
and outrageously humor- 
ous and is always honest 
and unafraid." 

"Peter deals with rele- 
vant social issues," Ger- 
man stated thoughtfully. 
His songs cover these is- 
sues with humor and sent- 
iment. One of his songs 
entitled "It's only a wee 
wee," deals wittingly with 
the changing of traditional 
sex roles: 

"Grown-ups watch « 
closely each move that we 
make. 

Boys must not cry, and 
girls must make cake 

It's all very formal and 
I think it smells 



CLC Echo November 13, 1981 



Senior recital 



Let's all be abnormal 
and act like ourselves," 

Alsop shares his ideals 
and musical talents with 
many. He has traveled 
extensively, to over 300 
colleges and universities 
throughout the United 
States and other countries, 
including Switzerland. 

Alsop has appeared at 
CLC for the past eight 
years. "When he first 
came he was entertaining 
in the barn," German ex- 
plained. The now unexi- 
stent barn was previously 
near the Little Theater. 

Students are encouraged 
to attend the concert, 
"There is a certain amount 
of value in live entertain- 
ment that you cannot get 
in a film and it's unfortun- 
ate that the response over 
the years to live entertain- 
ment has not been posi- 
tive," German expressed 
unhappily. 

The concert is slated for 
Wed. Nov. 18. Attend this 
performance and you may 
surprise yourself by learn- 
ing about an issue you 
never really thought of. If 
not, just enjoy the music! 



Lanane sings 



Byje 



i Kelso 



Diana Lanane, CLC music major, lost almost one and a 
half year's preparation time for her senior recital when 
she lost her voice due to an illness. Lanane overcame her 
illness and now, with the help of her husband, friends 
and God, is "looking forward" to her recital on Nov. 1 3. 

Lanane has studied music at four different colleges. 
She started at Ventura Jr. College. After one semester 
she got bored and transferred to Pt. Loma. There she 
studied with Christopher Lindbloom. After one and a 
half years at Pt. Loma, Lanane decided she wasn't happy 
there, and chose to come to CLC. 

After only one semester at CLC Lanane got the oppor- 
tunity to attend the Vienna International Music Center. 
Lanane studied in Vienna with Professor Furthmoser 
who was known for directing the Vienna Boys Choir. 
Then the Vienna International Music Center went bank- 
rupt. Although Lanane had to leave the school after just 
one semester, the trip was worth it since it is where she 
met her husband. 

Lanane is considering going on to graduate school. She 
would also like to perform but points out the fact that 
there are "a lot of sopranos that are good" and it will 
be difficult to be able to perform. Lanane also mentioned 
teaching, but said she would only teach at the college 
level. 

If a person asked Lanane one year ago what her plans 
for the future were, they may not have included singing. 
In August of 1979, after suffering from allergic bronchi- 
tis, Lanane lost her voice. The last song she sang was the 
day before her wedding in August of 1979. 



After much hard work and 
preparation, Lanane 
is ready to perform 



For months, Lanane tried to sing but had no luck. 
At times she telt she was "never going to sing again." 
During this period of time Lanane was not going to 
school. Her husband tried to convince her to go back to 
school. He told her he believed that God wanted her to 
go to school. Diana was unsure about school because she 
still didn't have her voice back and said "all I ever did 
was sing." 

Lanane finally agreed with her husband and chose to 
attend CLC for the second time. Lanane tried to sing 
for Dr. Zimmerman and he recommended a doctor to 
her. After the visit to the doctor, Lanane felt for the 
first time in a year an improvement in her voice. In the 
next six months she improved by working with her 
voice everyday, and by "people praying for me." She 
called her recovery "almost miraculous." 

Lanane claims that the one and a half years in which 
she lost her voice was a time for her to "grow up." She 
claimed the experience taught her "not to give up." 

With all her hard work and preparation Lanane is now 
ready to sing at her senior voice recital. She will sing 
in four different languages. Her program consists of three 
German romantic pieces, two French romantic pieces, 
a Latin solo, one Spanish song and three English songs. 
Her accompanist is Kathleen Mckinley Lanane's recital 
will be held in Nygreen Hall tonight at 7 p.m. 

Lanane said she is "looking forward to the recital," 
and is anxious to be able to "share it with her friends." 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



page 9 



feature 




Drama review 



Dr. John Halcon joins the CLC faculty as the head of the bi- 
lingual and secondary education program. (Echo photo by El- 
lens Paulsen.) 

Halcon brings 
new ideas 

By Lisa Gaeta 

CLC has added a new faculty member to its education 
iepartment, Dr. John Halcon. Halcon is now the head of 
bilingual and secondary education here at CLC. He is 
presently teaching Bilingual Education, a seminar class 
For bilingual teachers, Secondary Methods, and Sociali- 
zation. 

Halcon received his B.A. in Chicano studies and his 
M.Ed, in inter-city education, specializing in bilingual 
studies, both at Loyola Marymount University. He 
received his Ph.D. in education administration and bilin- 
gual education at the University of California at Santa 
Barbara. Before coming to CLC, Halcon taught Ethnic 
Studies at Pepperdine University, and then Bilingual 
Education, Psychology of the Chicano Child and a 
course in Organizations at UCSB. 

Halcon has had two papers published, two papers 
accepted for publication, and two more on the way, 
all on bilingual education, and has been invited to give 
seminars in New York and Detroit this Spring, on the 
same subject. 

Halcon said that he is "glad to be here," and is im- 
pressed with CLC students." He is also glad to see the 
support from CLC to the Hispanic community, even 
though it is a very small role. 

"I've been hired to teach bilingual studies and to train 
teachers to deal with bilingual education in Ventura 
County," says Halcon, "but CLC students are not get- 
ting a realistic background on the Hispanic minority in 
Ventura County, they rarely see the reality outside of 
Thousand Oaks. The poverty that exists in Tijuana is 
also evident in Ventura County, about half of the popu- 
lation figures of the county are Hispanic." 

Halcon's real concern is that many of the education 
students now will be teaching mostly Hispanics when 
they get out into the field, and they are not advised 
on how to deal with them. Students are not ready for 
the reality that will hit them when they start teaching; 
many bilingual teachers will be needed. 
In our artist/lecture series here at CLC, 'American 

Mosaic', Halcon points out that there is no Hispanic 
representative, nor any minority group represented, 
from Ventura County. "There are many minority groups 

in the county that would like to come to the campus 

to speak with the students and let them know that they 

are here," says Halcon. "There is a great need to expose 

CLC students to the community around them." 



•Cinderella'thrills kids 



By Sharon Williams 

It is time again for Child- 
ren's Theatre at CLC. This 
year the drama depart- 
ment is presenting 
"Cinderella" under the 
direction of junior 
Rebecca Boelman. 
"Cinderella" is unique in 
two ways. First, the play is 
being presented in the 
round, which means the 
audience is seated on all 
sides of the stage. 

The second way in 
which "Cinderella" is 
unique is that audience 
participation and the in- 
volvement of the children 
is very essential to the 
outcome of the play. 
From the looks of the first 
two performances getting 
the children involved has 
been a success. 

Audience 
involvement 

adds to 
'Cinderella ' 

Marie McArdle as the 
fairy godmother is in- 



strumental in getting the 
children involved. She pre- 
sents a certain type of 
magic on the stage that 
makes alt the children love 
her. She is very energetic 
on stage, and that energy 
is transmitted to the 
children. 

Sheree Whitener is a 
beautiful Cinderella, and 
she is perfectly matched 
with Mark Freudenberg's 
portrayal of Prince 
Charming. Little girls can 
not help falling in love 
with Freudenberg and the 
charm he radiates as Prince 
Charming. 

The evil stepmother is 
portrayed by Vivienne 
DeLuca. DeLuca presents 
a perfect image of an evil 
stepmother; she is mean 
and forceful, and the 
children can not help but 
hate her. 

The three mean, ugly 
stepsisters are portrayed 
by Myrna Cook, who plays 
the youngest sister 
Matilda, Penny Jamieson, 
who plays Griselda, and 
jenne Viksten, who plays 

Frump, the oldest daugh- f 
ter. All three actresses 



portray their characters as 
brats in the fullest sense of 
the word. 



Children love 
the magic 
of the play 



There is only one pro- 
blem in their portrayal. In 
the story of "Cinderella," 
the stepsisters are sup- 
posed to be ugly and, as 
the godmother puts it, 
"Yucky!" So, keeping this 
in mind, the character of 
Frump should not have 
appeared to the audience 
with such flawless pret- 
tiness and well kept curls. 

All in all, the play was 
well prepared. The sim- 
plicity of the props adds 
to its sucess. The play has 
been touring this week, 
and returns to CLC for its 
final performances on 
Saturday, Nov. 14 at 11 
a.m. and 1 p.m. It is very 
important to come early, 
because the performances 
on Nov. 7 and 8 were both 
sold out and people were 
turned away. 



Dorms host activities 



By Jay Schmidt 

This month the New 
West dormitories are host- 
ing three student activi- 
ties which include a musi- 
cal concert, a slide show 
and a class in cardiopul- 
monary resuscitation. 

The outdoor concert will 
be "on the prairie," locat- 
ed behind the New West 
dormitories on Friday, 
November T3. 

Featured performers will 
be Greg Running, Brad 
Truckenbrod and Beth 
Porter. The music will be 
material that the singers 
have composed them- 



selves. 

The concert is scheduled 
to start at 4 p.m. and is ex- 
pected to end around 
5:30. This is the first in a 
series of concerts "on the 
prairie." 

A slide show on India 
will be presented on Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 18, by Paul 
Rosenberg, the head resi- 
dent of New West. 

The pictures highlight 
the year he lived in India 
doing graduate work with 
the University of Wiscons- 
in. 

The presentation will be- 
gin at 7:30 p.m. in the 
North Hall lounge. 

A class in CPR will take 
place in the North Hall 



lounge on Saturday, Nov. 
21. 

The class is being taught 
by Gary Stevens of the 
American Heart Associa- 
tion, and is designed to 
teach students how to 
treat stroke and cardiac 
arrest victims. 

It is an eight hour class, 
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Stevens 
will lecture, show a film, 
and demonstrate the tech- 
niques of CPR. 

The cost of the class is 
$1.00. Participants will 
be given a card that cert- 
ifies them for CPR. Pre- 
registration is required, 
contact Donna Delia at 
492-0290 or Elaine Ac- 
comando 492-0622. 



page 1 



CLC Echo November 13,1981 



feature 



Spirited students share God's love 



By Jay Schmidt 

The California Lutheran 
College campus is blessed 
with the presence of two 
highly spirited commuters. 

Sister Mary Beth, 21, 
and Sister Michelle Marie, 
21, are part time students 
who are majoring in biol- 
ogy and plan to become 
teachers. They speak of 
CLC, their families, their 
homes and their religion. 

Sisters Mary Beth and 
Michelle Marie speak high- 
ly of CLC's people and 
campus, "CLC is really 
something. We went to 
Moorpark College before 
we came here and there is 
really a difference here. 

'CLC is really 
something... 

there is such a 
spirit here' 

There is just such a spirit 
here, everyone is so hap- 
py. It's just a real open 
family atmosphere here. 
I think the fact that it is 
a Lutheran college helps 
to create the unity at 
CLC." The sisters speak 
with a quick pace, alter- 
nately, sometimes simul- 
taneously, each of them 
beaming a contagious 
smile and showing genuine 
good spirit. 



Sisters Mary Beth and 
Michelle Marie also speak 
highly of Contemporary 
Christian Conversations 
and the chapel services. 
"It's such an opportunity 
for cultural enlightenment, 
such interesting topics and 
the chapel services have a 
real nice spirit. It's like 
you get rejuvenated, 
to go out and meet the 
world." 

The sisters live five min- 
utes from campus at Notre 
Dame Center; it is the cen- 
ter house for all the sisters 
in California. It is a place 
where young sisters learn 
to be sisters, where sis- 
ters who are out in the 
working community live 
and retired sisters live. 
There are approximately 
50 sisters that live at the 
center now. CLC tuition 
for Sister Mary Beth and 
Sister Michelle Marie is 
paid for with scholarships 
that they have received 
and by Notre Dame Cen- 
ter. 

Sisters Mary Beth and 
Michelle Marie, were happy 
to talk about the basic 
stages of religous life. 
"For the first year you are 
a postulate; you don't 
wear a habit but you do 
wear a uniform, kind of a 
jumper," says Sister Mary 
Beth, -"It's a questioning 
period when you live with 
the sisters and you're 
questioning whether this is 
the life you want. Because 



when you're on the out- 
side you really can't ex- 
perience it." . 

"Then you become a 
novice and receive the 
habit. The habit serves 
several functions: one it is 
an external witness to 
what we are inside. It also 
shows that we have unity 
as a community. One of 
the other benefits of wear- 
ing the habit is that it el- 
iminates any tension that 
might develop over ward- 
robe." 

'God is your life 

...you live 

because you 

believe' 

"This is also the point 
at which yo" receive your 
sister name, which can be 
your ordinary name or 
baptized name plus a form 
of Mary; either Marie, Ma- 
ria or Mary. You receive 
the habit but a white veil 
is worn to symbolize that 
you still want to learn and 
that you're not a full 
fledged sister yet," said 
Sister Mary Beth. 

"The first year as a 
novice is deeply spiritual. 
You learn about the 
life," says -Sister Michelle 
Marie. "You don't go to 
school and you just stay 
in the convent. There's a 
special sister who guides 



• Tf Shape Up For The Holidays 

• " CHARMAINE'S WORKOUT (f of women) 

• ***■ •Leamhowto«iietcb«cmectlywlthiipVof«slonalE).etciselnftniclor 

A • • *On« musical hourujf ekerclsc carefully rtiuetu red to use each part olthaboau^ 

• In specific sequence „, ., '-*>'/ *™V"w*" '€T' V 

I ) ,,r*BnBds1amlna'ind iNMnw lorte youiratjscieij "bum-off folTp achieve a • 

A, ■ t. well proportioned, healthy botty 

^ * p •Genhar'glow'thalcomejwilhh^ 

;• . Class Schedule; Mon.-Fri. 8arn^l,5an^0:3OaTri, 4pp t 5:lSpffl, 6:30pm 

(• i , Sat. 9am, 10:15am, 11:30am — 

feL GBAND OPENING 
.? Your first class is 
f! FREE 

k* 1325 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. 

9 . * |Ncs. RanchoRd Behind 
a H°d«l'« Res taurant! - 

. Phone 496-8272 
10 - Free babysitting 






-# no age limit for kids 



»••••••?• 




you like a spiritual direc- 
tor, and makes sure the 
sister js growing up in the 
way she should be. 

"It's kind of like a 
year long -retreat. A lot 
of things that seemed 
important before sort of 
dissolve away. It's some- 
thing that happens inside, 
the person gro ws a lo t. 
This is the time when you 
lay the foundation for 
your life as a sister. You 
are centering in on God 
and your community. 
You're setting goals and 
finding direction in life," 
says Sister Michelle Marie. 

Sister Michelle Marie 
continues, "As a second 
year novice you go back 
to school or whatever you 
were doing before. That's 
where I am now. Mt's a 
beautiful year because you 
have a different outlook 
on life. You are still learn- 
ing and you try to apply 
what you have already 
learned during the quiet 
year with the outside 
world. Also during this 
year you are getting ready 
to make what we call 
promises." 

Sister Mary Beth made 
her promises this past sum- 
mer. These are three pro- 
mises: . chastity, poverty 
and obedience. The sis- 
ters promise tfiese things 
in preparation for com- 
mitting themselves to a life 
with God.'- A ring is worn 
as a symbol of the fact 
that you belong to God 
now," she says. 

"God is your life." Sis^ 
ter Mary Beth continues, 
"You have given your life 
and you want to give it. 
To live that out is a pri- 
vilege. You live because 
you believe." 

Sister Michelle Marie 
comes from a family of 
ten and it was at her Cath- 
olic elementary school in 
the sixth grade when she 
first had the notion of 
becoming a sister. She 
said while attending Santa 
Clara High School in Ox- 
nard, that she tried to for- 
get the notion of being a 
sister because the idea 
sounded awful. She be- 
came active in student 
government. She attended 
dances and parties. She 
worked at nursing, ehgi'n'- 



eering, parks and recrea- 
tion and lifeguarding. All 
during this time in school 
and work she said that she 
felt a deep unhappiness. 
Then she got her calling to 
be a sister and the feeling 
has since gone away. She 
seems to be truly happy 
and genuinely full of life. 

l A lot of things 

that seemed 

important 

dissolve away 1 

Sister Mary Beth came 
from a family of seven and 
attended Notre Dame A- 
cademy in Los Angeles. 
She said that at first she 
did not want to go but 
after she discovered that 
the school was not as bad 
as she" feared then she 
really liked it. During 
her senior year while on a 
class retreat she heard her 
calling to become a sister 
and she said yes. Sister 
Mary Beth said she too 
felt the deep unhappiness 
that Sister Michelle Marie 
felt. 

'We see a need 

for young people 

to learn to 

love Jesus' 

Both sisters said that 
their families were suppor- 
tive of their decision to 
become sisters. 

When Sisters Mary Beth 
and Michelle Marie find 
spare time, they spend it 
playing tennis, bike riding 
or jogging. 

"Our main apostolate is 
teaching. We see a need 
for our young people to 
really learn to love Jesus. 
That goes back to our 
roots when our congre- 
gation first started telling 
little ones about how good 
Jesus is. That's really a 
message the world needs 
today. I think that is our 
spirit...to reflect this good- 
. ness/'. . said . Sister. Mary 
Beth. 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



bulletin board 



page 1 1 



Dance highlights week of fun 



By Lori Bannister 



The "Screw Your 
Roommate" dance be- 
gins at 9:00 p.m. Satur- 
day night, Nov. 14, in 
the auditorium. The 
AWS, AMS, (Associated 
Women and Men's Stu- 
dents) and Social/Pub- 
licity Commission are 
sponsoring this "blind 
date" dance. 



The girls are responsi- 
ble for setting up their 
roommates with a date. 
First think of a date for 
your roommate, if your 
roommate hasn't drop- 
ped any hints on who 
she'd like as a date. 
Make arrangements with 
that special guy to be 
her date for the evening. 
After the date is set, the 
girl who played match- 
maker will sign the 
couple up in_ the cafe- 



teria. Sign-ups continue 
through tonight. 

"Screw Your Room- 
mate" began on Nov. 4, 
and throughout the 
week it has been up to 
the guy to do special 
things for his date. 
Some have been crea- 
tive, keeping their iden- 
tity a secret. 

According to Shari 
Solberg, President of 
AWS, "Screw Your 



Roommate Da*nce' r is a 
positive event. Many 
people are taking it 
serious, and are very 
excited about it. 

For those of you who 
do not have a date, fear 
not, because this is an 
open dance. Commuters 
are encouraged to parti- 
cipate as well. 

Dress is semi formal, 
and there will be a live 
band playing middle of 



the road (rock and roll) 
music. 

"It's going to work 
as well as the students 
want it to," says Joel 
Wilker, President of 
AMS. 

So come on, girls, 
here's your chance to 
set up your roommate 
with the guy she's been 
dying to go out with, 
and il she has no one in 
mind, find her someone 
special! 



Students elect 1981 Lucia 
Bride on November 1 8 



CCC schedules 
, Dr. Labrenz 



By Cheryl Fraser 



The November 18th 
election of the Lucia 
Bride and her attend- 
ants points the way to 
CLC's annual Advent- 
Christmas Festival, 
December 4-6. All stu- 
dents are eligible to vote 
for an attendant from 
their class and for the 
senior woman who, in 
their view, represents 
the values and commit- 
ments found in the 
legend of Santa Lucia. 
The election table will 
be located outside the 
cafeteria all day on the 
18. 



The legend of Santa 
Lucia centers around a 
young Italian Christian 
who dedicated her life 
to God by a commit- 
ment to distribute her 
wealth among the poor. 

She was sentenced to be 
burned at the stake be- 
cause she refused to 
accept her mother's 
plan for her to marry 
a pagan suitor. The 
legend became linked 
with Sweden several 
hundred years later 
when a great famine 
threatened the land. A 



lady crowned with light 
brought relief to the 
people. The day for 
remembering this 

"bearer of light" comes 
in the midst of winter 
with its short and dark 
days. 

The Santa Lucia cere- 
mony is one of CLC's 
oldest traditions. Vote 
thoughtfully on Novem- 
ber 18 for those 
women on our campus 
who hold up a light in 
the darkness which 
leads to love, joy, peace 
and virtue. 



Dr. Ted Labrenz, a professor at CLC, will speak 
Monday, November 16, about "American Minority 
Writers, Odd Men Out," at Contemporary Christian 
Conversations in Nygreen 1. 

Dr. Labrenz has been teaching in the English de- 
partment at CLC for ten years. He is a specialist in 
American Literature, and will be looking at the 
American Mosaic through American Literature. The 
emphasis of his speech will be on the twentieth 
century minority authors.- 

Ole Rolvaage, author of Giants In The Earth, will 
be the example of Norwegian-American authors and 
the problems of authors who write in foreign 
languages. 

The transfer from traditionally oral forms of 
communication to written communication will be 
represented through American Indian authors. 

James Baldwin, Ralph Ellison and Imamu Baraka 
are the authors which Dr. Labrenz has chosen to 
represent the Black minority movement in American 
Literature. 







Campus 


Calendar 


FRIDAY 


November 13 


7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting 


5 p.m. 




International Students' dinner and 
program, SUB 


Nygreen 1 


7 p.m. 




Senior Recital 


MONDAY, November 16 






Diana Lanane 


10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 






Nygreen 1 


Nygreen 1 


8:15 p.m 




Artist/Lecture film 








"The Godfather", Auditorium 


TUESDAY, November 17 

4 p.m. Visiting Scholar 


SATURDAY. , 


Nelson Room 


Women's 


Volleyball 


it Westmont Tournament 


8: 1 5 p.m. Visiting Scholar lecture 


11 a.m. 




Children's Theatre 
"Cinderella", Little Theatre 


Nygreen 1 


1p.m. 




Children '5 Theatre 


WEDNESDAY, November 18 






"Cinderella," Little Theatre 


10 a.m. Chapel 


1:30 p.m 




Varsity Football at Azusa 


Auditorium 


9 p.m. 




AMS/AWS/Soc./Pub. Screw Your 


8:15 p.m. SUB Show 






Roommate Dance, Auditorium 


Peter Alsop 


SUNDAY 


, November IS 


THURSDAY, November 19 


10 a.m. 




Lord of Life Lutheran Church 


8:15 p.m. RASC speaker 






Auditorium 


Nygreen 1 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo November 1 3, 1 981 



bulletin board 



International Students 
host dinner tonight 



By Susan DeBuhr 



The International Students Club of CLC will be 
hosting an international dinner for all interested 
persons lonite in the SUB. The dinner, which begins 
at 4 p.m., will feature native dishes from 11 

different countries and cultures. 

"The main purpose of the dinner is to sensitize the 
CLC community to other cultures," said Mehbub 
Shijvi, one member of the committee which coordi- 
nates the club's activities. 

The food will be prepared by the international 
students, with each one cooking a dish from his 
own country. The cultures represented will be 
African, Arabian, Chinese, Filipino, Greek, Indian, 
Iranian, Japanese, Korean,*" Mexican, and Puerto 
Rican. 

The international students will also prjovide enter- 
tainment in the form of native songs and folk dances 
and slide shows from several different countries. 

There is room for 150 people to attend the dinner. 
The cost is $2.50 for students and $4.00 for the 
general public. 

"This year we have a wide variety of international 
students," said Shivji. "The dinner will be a good 
cultural exchange for the CLC community." 



ASCLC Senate Agenda 

Sunday, November 15 Nygreen 1, 7 p.m. 



1. What is the job of the academic dean? 
- David Schramm, Dean of the College 

2. Results from committee discussion on Se 
Event - Brad Folkcstad 

3. Student/Faculty Committee Reports 

a. Curriculum Commiltee - Peggy Grutzik 

b. Athletic Policy Committee - Carol Ludicke 

Remember: Senate is open to all students 



Artist/Lecture hosts The Godfather' 



By Susan DeBuhr 

The Academy-^ ward - 
winning film "The God- 
father" will be shown 
tonight in the gym at 
8:15 p.m. The movie is 
sponsored by the Artist/ 
Lecture Commission. 

"The Godfather," 
which is based on the 



best-selling novel of the 
same title by Mario 
Puzo, stars Marlon 
Brando, Al Pacina, 
James Caan, Robert Du,- 
vall, and Diane Keaton. 

Brando is cast as the 
patriarch of the 

Corleone family. The 
film is a portrait of that 
family's rise and near 



fall from power in 
America. It deals with 
family life, the passage 
of rights from father to 
son, and the ugly busi- 
ness of crime. 

"The Godfather" was 
nominated for 10 aca- 
demy awards in 1972, 
and was named best pic- 
ture of the year. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



The Communication Art* De- 

the (howing of "Network" on 
November 22 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the T.V. Sludlo. A discussion 
will follow. This is the first in a 
series of films selected to bring 
our majors together. 



Burger Olefse, a 
from the South African tourist 
office in Los Angeles, will be 
showing a film and answering 
questions about South Africa on 
Wednesday, November 18 at 
7:30 in the Pederson Lounge. 
All interested are welcome to 
attend. 



Committee is meeting at 4 
on Monday, Nov. 16. If ' 
have any suggestions of c 



There will be a slide pre 
sentatlon on the 1982 interim in 
France in F-4 on Wednesday 
November 18, at 8:00 p.m 
Anyone interested is welcome 
This tour includes a two weed 
visit in a Lycee (high school) 
and boarding in french homes 
any questiol 



h red hearts on them. 
lore can I say?" Please 
o Lynne Eichman - 
n them Immenselyl 



I'm looking forward to a fun 
evening of Hellman's and back- 
gammon. Don't worry, Flash 



inn., made me the happiest, 
:kicst girl in the whole world. 
:'re gonna make It. 

love you, Solomon, and I 
n't care if the whole world 

Beverly 



Rebecca, Nancy, Fairy god- 



It's been a great week, 
a great show. Let's break a 
d close in style. 



again 



: with t 



plea 



234 



: Prof. Carton ; 



"World Hunger," the current 
situation and the best options 
for bringing it to an end, will 
be the topic of discussion at a 
meeting sponsored by the Cone- 
jo Valley Democratic Club on 
Friday, November 13, 8 p.m. at 
Cameron Center (end of Green 
Meadow cast of Lynn Rd.) In 
Thousand Oaks. The meeting is 
free and open to the public. 
Further information may be ob- 
tained from 805-496-4696. 



INTERNATIONAL 
FRIDAY Nov. 13, 4-6 p.m. 
in the SUB. Students: $2.50, 
General Admission: J4.00. 
MORE THAN 10 DIFFERENT 
DISHES SERVED - WITH 
ENTERTAINMENT 



dental chair and 

beginning to associa 

typing class. Remember how 

important a typewriter can be 

to you. REMEMBER YOUR 

FRIENDS. 

Tripp and GJ 
P.S. Keep your Lust-List 

growing. 



i the Island. Congratulations! 



FOR SALE 



nd the Food Committee 
■nru: at 2:45 on Monday 
'. 16, in the Cafeteria. 



The Library will be holding a 
book sale in the Mount Clef 
foyer on Wednesday, November 
18, starting at 11 a.m. Come 
and do your Christmas shopping 
early. Bargains gal ore I 



'78 Toyota Celica, gold in 
color, A/C, Am-Fm sterio cas- 
sette. Mint Condition, Good 
buy! For more info., call Jeff: 
492-0272. 



Happy birthday pour vous. 
The CPA, dentist, and inter- 
preter (and Porflrio) await you 
on Sunday at El Torrllo's. 

Love, twinx, and fluffs, 
Lynnettc, Rosalie, and 
Mlchtlint 



Dear Israelites, 

Thanks for wandering with 
me - I can't think of a nicer 
bunch of people to spend 40 



Thank you Rabbi's 
for an incredible seas 
we kosh or what? 



To Spider: 

Oh what a tangled web we 
weave, when those we love 

your Prince Charming 



SHNOOKEMS- 

Hey 21 you played ; 
game Saturday! 



GENTLEMEN: 



Timothy Huff; 

Heard you got 
Thank* for making t 
(Ion. 



To the |air Singers cou: 
The Hava Boys are going o 
Mormon Mission, so eat y 
words and we'll see ya at B.Y 



To my darling HAVA BOYS, 
Ever hear of "Mission 
Impossible"? 



To the Set-up Crew, Box Offic 
staff and Tech Crew: 

THANK YOU! Without yo- 
Homecoming 1981 would no 



mg to either one 
e'll take it to c 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



page 1 3 



sports 



Regal harriers claim regional crown 




By Marian H. Mailory 



The CLC Harriers ran their way to the WAIAW 
cross country championship. Pictured L. to R.: 
Sue Shay, Donna Johnson, Heidi Behling, co- 
captains Cathy Fulkerson and Marian Mailory, 
Carole Strand and Coach Dale Smith. (Echo 
photo by Marian Mailory) 



Right from the start Regals" cross country 
coach Dale Smith maintained that his squad 
would win their regional competition to 
thereby qualify for Nationals. And last Satur- 
day, November 6, at the AIAW Division 3 
Region 8 competition held at University of 
Redlands, the Regals did just that. 

What makes the victory sweeter is that 
the entire squad had suffered a typical mid- 
season slump with morale and performance 
ebbing. One good showing seemed to be 
followed by several poor ones. Yet the Regals 
were unwilling to make a liar of their coach. 

As the runners lined up to start the race, 
Coach Smith rallied the Cal Lutheran women 
by pleading: "Put together this one race." 
After a final admonition to "Be tough," the 
Regals took the line and the gun went off. 
When the last few had straggled in, the Regals 
had won the meet with 34 points and placed 
all six runners in the top fifteen places. 

The individual winner of the five kilometer 
race run entirely on campus was Loyola- 
Marymount's Therese Kozlowski, who toured 
the course in 18:09. She is the defending 
Division 3 champion and a strong contender 
for this year's national title. CLC's Cathy 
Fulkerson was second in 19:19. Marian 



Mailory took fourth in 20:29, while Sue 
Shay finished ninth in 21:24. Close behind 
her was Donna Johnson, tenth place in 21:31. 
Freshmen Heidi Behling and Carole Strand 
paced each other through to take fourteenth 
and fifteenth places with respective times 
of 23:33.4 and 23:33.9. 

Co-captains Fulkerson and Mailory both 
made the All-Regional Team, which is com- 
prised of the top seven finishers. And the 
entire team was presented with the oppor- 
tunity to travel to Pocatello, Idaho to com- 
pete in the AIAW National Cross Country 
Championship to be held on November 21. 

While Coach Smith was elated with his 
runners' success and the realization of his 
hopes, he was not willing to predict how 
the Regals will do at Nationals: "I'm not 
going to predict, because 1 don't know what 
all the other teams are like." He went on to 
szy that there would be approximately 27 
schools competing, and laughingly said, "We'll 
finish in the top 27." He explained "Ob- 
viously the cold weather's going to favor the 
northern area's runners." 

Regardless of the ultimate outcome of 
Nationals, the Regals are pleased to have won 
their regional competition and are excited 
about running in Idaho. As junior Uonna 
Johnson said, "1 called everybody to tell 
them we won. I can't believe it!" 



Ysais sets NAIA district III pace 



By Dale Letsen 

When a freshman or sophomore transfer 
student enters the athletic programs of a new 
school, it usually takes some time for him to 
adjust before he emerges as a star. Now, try to 
tell that to Ronny Ysais. 

After spending a year at Ventura College, 
Ysais had stepped right in to become one of 
the mainstays of the CLC Cross Country 
team. 

In just his first year here, Ysais has already 
left a lasting impression on his competition. 
At the Westmont Meet, Ysais, along with Jon 
Black, made the Westmont List, signifying the 



them among such famous company as Jim 
Ryan and Steve Scott, both premiere long 
distance runners. 

Yet, Ysais and Black are still dedicated to 
the team effort over individual goals. 

"We don't have competition between us, 
but rather against other teams in front of us." 

Ysais feels that their overall team strength 
will be a great advantage as they run tor a 
berth in the National Tournament tomorrow. 

"Our chances of going to Nationals are 
pretty strong. Our top three runners (Ysais, 
Black, Ron Routh) have been switching 
positions all year and so have our (number) 
four thru seven runners." 

Ysais, who says he runs 100 miles a week, 



doesn't really worry about the comparitive 
times of his races because of the diverse lay" 
out of each course. What concerns him most 
is passing as many people in front of him as 
possible. And when the courses are anywhere 
from 4 to 6.2 miles long, he has plenty of 
time to do his passing. 

"In cross country you try to cut (corners) 
as much as you can. At Stanford, they had a 
bridge over a ditch that was only about a foot 
and a half wide. Some of our guys ended up 
in the five feet deep ditch because they got 
squeezed off the bridge." 

"In college cross country, it's more quality 
than quanity like in high school." 

Ron Ysais and the Seven man CLC Cross 
Country Team sure fit that mold. 



Schraml's dream becomes a reality 



By Steve Hess 



Three years ago, the soccer coach Peter 
Schraml made a plan for the team. The plan 
was to be a contender in league playoffs in 
the third season and the Kingsmen did so. 

In the first game of playoffs Saturday 
against Frenso Pacific College, CLC was 
defeated by a score of - 2 to make their 
overall season record 11-7-2. 

The important factor was that the three 



year goal was set and the Kingsmen worked as 
hard as they could to strive for the goal. They 
succeed and next season they will continue to 
work for the title of league champions. 

With a home field advantage, Fresno scored 
the two goals in the first half of the game. 
The first goal was scored in the first twelve 
minutes of the game resulting from poor de- 
fensive positioning by the Kingsmen. The 
second goal was scored by the same Fresno 
player on a well placed shot in the lower left 
corner of the Kingsmen's goal. No other goals 
were scored in the game. 



Peter Schraml said, "there was not a weak 
link in Fresno's team." He continues, "we 
were unable to create any offense." Those 
two factors were the main reasons for the 
defeat in the first playoff game . 

Unfortunately, CLC is out of the playoffs 
but next season only three players will be 
leaving, Bill and Frank Espegren, and Mark 
Iverson. The Kingsmen will add strength 
through new players and off-season workouts. 
When asked what he sees for next season. 
Coach Schraml replied, "we will continue to 
focus on realistic goals " 



page 14 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



sports 



Spikers end regular season on high note 




By Paul Ohrt 



Carol Ludlcke smashes one home in victory o 
Cal Baptist. (Echo photo by Kent Jorgensen.) 



The CLC Regal volleyball team finished 
their 1981 regular season with a 17-6 record, 
the best ever by a CLC women's volleyball 
team. 

Over the weekend the Regals lost 15-10, 
12-15, 4-15, 7-15 to Bakersfleld, a Division 
II school which has been playing very well 
recently. "We played real well the first game 
but in the rest of the match, we just didn't 
play well," said Coach Don Hyatt. 

The CLC squad emerged victorious over 
California Baptist College 13-15, 15-6, 15-0, 
15-6. After a tough loss in the first game the 
Regals beat CBC easily in the second. Enjoy- 
ing that so much the Regals came out and 
blanked CBC 15-0, then went on to win the 
match. 

Liz Hoover was impressive throughout 
the match with timely spikes and rigid de- 
fense. Carol Ludicke was placing the ball 
extremely well into open spots. "Liz came 
alive and hit real well," said Hyatt. "Beth 
Rockliffe has been playing real well the last 
few games. Statistically she is scoring on 
75% of the sets to her." 



On Tuesday night the Regals played Moor- 
park JC in a match which did not go on their 
record. Despite the fact there was no real 
meaning involved for CLC in the scrimmage, 
they won 15-7, 15-10, 14-16, 15-2. 

Lisa Roberts played a good defensive game 
and also served the final five points in the 
first game and final eight points in the fourth 
game. Freshman Rebecca Joyce also looked 
impressive with some hard spikes and good 
defense. "She's been hitting the ball real 
well and is getting more aggressive," said 
Hyatt. "She will probably see more action in 
the tournament this weekend." 

"Carolyn Tynan played real well setting 
tonight," Hyatt said. "We haven't been pass- 
ing real well so it makes it harder on her for 
setting, but she is doing a good job." Carol 
Ludicke and Liz Hoover contributed their 
consistently good defense and spiking to 
the victory. 

On Saturday the Regals go to Westmont 
for the annual Westmont Invitational. Their 
first game in the double-elimination tour- 
nament is at 10:30 a.m. Last year the Regals 
lost their first game but came back to win 
the tournament, thus they are 1981 's de- 
fending champions. 



Wilkes receives coveted national honor 



By Lori Long 



On October 24, Tom Wilkes, Defensive 
Tackle, probably played one of his best games 
ever. Wilkes was nominated National Associa- 
tion of Intercollegiate Athletics Player of 
the Week. 

This award is given to the best defensive 
and offensive player in the nation each week. 
The Sports Information Directors from all 
over the United States nominate players who 
they feel should be given this award. The 
nominees are then selected by a national 
committee. 



Wilkes, a sophomore from Las Vegas, 
Nevada, had three quarterback sacks, two 
pass deflections and 11 tackles in Cal Lu- 
theran's 1 0-0 u pset of California State, 
Northridge. 

Wilkes found out about his award the 
following Monday when Sue Gerds, CLC's 
athletic secretary, notified him. "I felt great. 
I thought the whole defensive team played 
a terrific game. Team work was a big part 
of our win and the school's support was 
fantastic." Wilkes was also chosen team 
player of the week by the coaching staff. 

After his award was made public, Wilkes 
was interviewed by KGOE, a local radio 
station. "It was my first interview, I was 



kind of scared, but it was a neat experience." 
Wilkes has been said to be a possible pro 
prospect. "I've got a couple more years 
before I worry about that, but if I happen 
to get the chance I would do it. It would 
be a great experience." 

Wilkes was injured in the CSUN game. 
"I bruised a bone on the instep of my foot 
and I re-injured a sprained ankle. If I stay 
off of it for a couple of days I should be 
able to come back as good as ever." 

The last time a CLC player received this 
award was during the 1 979 season. All-Ameri- 
can wide receiver Mike Hagen was the reci- 
pient of this coveted honor. 




CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



page 1 5 



sports 



Grid captains 'lead by example' 



By l on Long 



The football captains represent players to 
coaches, and coaches to players. "They are 
communicators both ways," says Head Coach 
Bob Shoup, "elevated above the rest of the 
team in a position of leadership and responsi- 
bilities." 

During the week the captains start practices 
and lead calisthenics and on game days, each 
captain meets with the officials and represents 
the team with the toss of the coin. Other 
responsibilities include the sharing of disci- 
pline and representing the team at special 
occasions such as banquets, rallies, etc. 

Kent Jorgensen, defensive captain, is one 
of the four captains whose role as communi- 
cator and leader is very important. Jorgensen 
a senior from Eagle Rock, California, spent 
VA years at L.A. Pierce College and then 
came to CLC. 

Jorgensen plays linebacker and strong 
safety (Rosiebacker). "I play on the "LERK" 
squad," he says. "The "L" stands for Lance 
or left linebacker played by Vic Hill, the 
"E" stands for Ed, or end played by Chris 
Forbes, and "R" stands for rosie or line- 
backer and the "K" stands for king or middle 
linebacker, played by Tim Faubel." 

Jorgensen describes his roles as captain. 
"I'm not the policeman type, I don't look 
for trouble. 1 try and lead by example." To 
the seniors, Jorgensen feels, he's just another 
player, but the younger and newer players, he 
feels, "look up to me and respect my playing 
ability and my experience." 

Jorgensen was injured last year. "At the 
time it was bad," he says, "but I was still 
a part of the team. I was involved with what 
was happening on the sidelines. Now I'm 
back, in good shape, and playing on an even 
better team." 

Jorgensen feels that this year's team is one 
of the best he's seen at CLC. He says, "the 
offense this year is more able to score, and 
more diversified compared to the 1 979 
team; "The Year of the Champions IV." 

"I'd like to see the role of captain," says 
Jorgensen, "promoting a better view of the 
football team to students and to the adminis- 
trators because we need more support from 
these groups; support that we haven't had 
in the past." 

Tad Wygal, a senior from Vista, California, 
came to CLC after spending time at Palomar 
Junior College in San Marcos. In 1977, he 
broke his leg while playing at Palomar and 
had to drop his classes. Wygal decided to 
come to CLC in 1978, "I wanted to play all 
4 years, so I came to CLC." 

Wygal, defensive captain, was chosen for 
the position last year- "They (the football 
team) had a vote at the end of last year and 
somehow Kent (Jorgensen), Mark (Sutton), 
and I appeared on the most ballots. Coach 
asked if 1 would like to have the position as 
defensive captain and I jumped at the oppor- 
tunity." 

Wygal plays defensive middle guard. "That's 
where all the action is." 

Wygal sees his role as an intermediary be- 




Senior football captains: Steve DeCoud, Tad Wygal, Mark Sutton and Kent jorgensen lead the team 
through a winning season. (Echo photo by Marva Hall) 



tween the players and the coaches. "My job 
is like the 'bad guy' captain, when it comes 
to telling someone what not to do." To the 
younger players, says Wygal, "they respect 
me because I'm older; I hope they don't look 
at me as better, only more experienced." 

On away trips, it can get a little crazy, 
Wygal feels, "because you never know from 
one minute to the next where you're eating, 
where you are stopping next, etc... At 
home games it's more relaxed and it's impor- 
tant to stay that way because if you aren't 
relaxed you won't play well." Also during 
away games, said Wygal, "we try to present 
our best side to all of the people we come in 
contact with." 

It's been one of the better years for senior 
leadership, Wygal feels. "We are trying to 
maintain a better image and get things done 
this year. We've had bad public relations in 
the past and we're trying to promote a better 
reputation for the football team." Wygal 
summed it up well, "I want the school to 
realize that we (the football team) are human 
and we just like to have a good time." 

Mark Sutton, Offensive Captain, could be 
called an all-around athlete. During the fall, 
he plays football and during the spring season, 
he plays baseball. He has leadership roles in 
both sports. 

Sutton, a senior from Tustin, California, 
decided to attend CLC because of two impor- 
tant reasons. First, he said, "CLC is an small 
college" and second, "it offered and encour- 
aged you to play two % sports; I chose football 
and baseball." 

Sutton considers his role as captain is to 
keep team spirit up, "I'm usually quiet on the 
sidelines and I let Tad (Wygal) and Steve 
(DeCoud) take over. My leadership role," said 
Sutton, "is just an added responsibility that 
1 enjoy doing." 

"During away games the players have to re- 
cognize their own responsibilities and look 
out for themselves." Sutton feels that as a 
team member, they each have an individual 
role,.- "You can't watch over them like a 



team-mother would." 

Sutton also participates on CLC's baseball 
team. He plays second base and has been a 
part of this team for the past three years. 
"There will only be two seniors on this year's 
team, so I'm assuming a leadership role out 
there, too." 

When asked about the time and hard work 
that had to be put in by playing two sports, 
Sutton said, "I find the time to play both; 
all you have to do is put a little effort in and 
you can get by." 

Scouts have, in the past, looked at Sutton 
and his baseball playing abilities and "if the 
opportunitiy ever arises," Mark said with 
modesty, "it would be something I would 
consider. It all depends on this upcoming 
season." 

Steve DeCoud, special teams captain, thinks 
of himself as the "crazy man." "I'm a lot dif- 
ferent on the field than off-games get me 
fired up; there are no restrictions, I just let 
my mind speak and my body does what it 
wants to do." 

DeCoud, a senior from Inglewood, Califor- 
nia, has the job as captain to get everyone re- 
laxed. On the field, DeCoud is required to 
know every position on the special teams, 
he looks to make sure that all of the players 
are in their proper positions and are filled 
with enthusiasm about the game. 

DeCoud plays defensive tackle and defen- 
sive end. He doesn't feel that having the re- 
sponsibility of captain gets in the way of his 
playing ability. "I can't really say one thing 
and do another, I have to lead by example 
both on and off the field." 

Senior leadership this year has been good. 
"The seniors on this team are all ball players 
and it's hard not to follow someone who is 
really into the game; setting an example," 
says DeCoud. Head Coach Bob Shoup feels 
the same way about senior leadership this 
year, and he said it well- "This particular 
group of seniors has a good grasp of what is 
expected of them. They are all hard-working 
and very dedicated to the game of football." 



CLCEcho November 13, 1981 



sports 



CLC stays sharp in homecoming win 



By Steve Ash worth 



The ' .jI Lutheran Kingsmen continued 
their roll toward the NAIA playoffs as they 
chalked up their seventh consecutive victory 
of the season. Before a very vocal and en- 
thusiastic homecoming crowd, the Kingsmen 
defeated the Galloping Gaels of St. Mary's, 
19-12, and moved up three notches in the 
national rankings to number twelve. 

Coming into the contest, the Cal Lutheran 
squad was a three-point favorite, and Head 
Coach Bob Shoup had predicted a very 
tough contest. St. Mary's had not given up 
over 100 yards rushing in a single contest 
all season, and the CLC defense had ac- 
complished the same feat for six straight 
games. 

"We expected a very tough defensive 
game. Both teams were very closely match- 
ed," said Shoup. "We played with a little 
more intensity and I think that enabled us 
to take advantage of their mistakes. Our 
defense made some very big plays and I 
believe that turned things in our favor." 

As the contest got underway, it became 
very apparent that Shoup's prediction would 
hold true, as both squads experienced diffi- 
culty in getting their offensive games started. 
The CLC defense was led by defensive end 
Chris Forbes, who came up with three sacks 
of St. Mary's quarterback Scott Ruiz in the 
first period. Forbes played havoc with Ruiz 
throughout the contest, and at times it seem- 
ed that Ruiz was wearing Forbes number 
40 jersey. 

Forbes, a sophomore out of Tustin, was 
ably assisted by junior linebacker Glenn 
Shough, and the two Kingsmen defensive 
stars forced Ruiz to hurry himself the entire 
game. Combined with the CLC defensive 
backfield's work on the Gael receivers, Ruiz 
had practically no time at all with which to 
work, and was forced into coughing up four 
passes on the day. 

Although the Cal Lutheran defense held 
strong throughout the first period, the Gaels 
still were able to salvage a lead as the quarter 
ended, when St. Mary's kicker Miguel Escobar 
booted a Si-yard field goal to put St. Mary's 
on top 3-0. 

In the second quarter, the Kingsmen offense 
came to life. Working in the shadow of their 
own goalposts, the Cal Lutheran squad came 
up with their biggest play of the afternoon, 
and perhaps the biggest play of the year. 
Faced with a situation of third down and four 
at their own nine, Kingsmen quarterback 
Craig Moropoulos dropped back and found 
wide receiver Mike James in the Gael secon- 
dary. James took the pass in full stride and 
cruised down to the St. Mary's 15 yard line 
for a 76-yard gain. 

James, a junior speedster out of West 
Covina, was brought down from behind by 
St. Mary's defensive back Fran McDermott. 
McDermott, a three-time All-American, 
hauled James down at the 15-yard line. 
For his efforts, James was named the Kings- 
men's offensive player of the week. 

Moropoulos' pass to James set up the first 




Linebacker Tim Faubef, CLC's leading tackier, stops St. Mary's Craig Breland i 
win. (Echo photo by Sue Evans.) 



the Kingsmen 's 19-12 



Kingsmen score of the day, an 1 1-yard scoring 
toss to tight end Tim Lins deep in the end 
zone. Lins made a spectacular catch of 
Moropoulos' pass, grabbing the ball with one 
hand after shaking himself free of the Gael 
secondary. The conversion attempt failed, 
and the Kingsmen held a 6-0 lead. 

The Kingsmen offense took control of the 
game from that point on, and moved on to 
score twice more before the end of the half. 
Both scores came on field goals by senior 
kicker Glenn Fischer. Fischer kicked his 
first three-pointer with 1:17 remaining from 
44 yards out, then set up for his second at- 
tempt with three seconds to go in the half 
from the 27 yard line to put the Kingsmen 
on top 1 2-3 at the half. 

When the second half of play began, the 
Kingsmen came out on to the field a little 
flat, and the Gaels started to move the ball 
at will, only to have Cal Lutheran's senior 
defensive back Jeff Orlando make a specta- 
cular one-handed interception of a Ruiz 
pass to stop the St. Mary's drive. 

The Kingsmen offense couldn't muster 
much of an effort on their next possession, 
and turned the ball over to the Gaels. St. 
Mary's took advantage of the gift, and on 
a third and goal situation, Gael runningback 
Craig Breland drove in from the one yard 
line for the score. The conversion attempt 
failed, and the Kingsmen led 12-9. 

On that turn of events, the Kingsmen 
started to fire. Backed by a very supportive 
crowd, the Cal Lutheran squad stopped the 
St. Mary's offensive charge, as sophomore 
defensive end Tom Wilkes stepped in front 
of Ruiz' pass, his third interception of the 
day. Fischer set up for a 45-yard field goal 
attempt, only to have it sail wide. 



The Gaels turned things around from 
that point, and drove down field, Escobar 
kicking his second field goal of the day, this 
one a thirty yarder to tie the game 1 2-1 2. 

The Kingsmen offense stalled on the next 
possession, but as St. Mary's took over the 
ball, defensive tackle Tom Smith recovered a 
Gael fumble on the St. Mary's 29 yard line. 
Moropoulos took control from that point, 
hitting Steve Hagen at the one yard line to 
give the Kingsmen a first and goal situation. 
CLC's first down attempt failed, but on 
second down, Moropoulos dove over the line 
to score. Fischer's point after split the up- 
rights, and the Kingsmen held the lead at 
19-12. 

The Kingsmen had to survive one last scare 
before the game ended, as the Gaels drove 
downfield, headed for an apparent score, only 
to see Ruiz' fourth interception of the day. 
Cornerback Preston Hale was the culprit, 
and the Kingsmen ran out the clock from 
there to preserve their seventh win against 
two losses. 

Although St. Mary's defense held the 
Kingsmen to under 100 yards, the Cal Lu- 
theran offense was ably controlled by Craig 
Moropoulos. Moropoulos had an exceptional 
day, completing 14 of 33 passes for 252 
yards and a touchdown. He also added to 
the Cal Lutheran scoring effort as he rushed 
for his second touchdown on the ground in 
as many games. 

This week the Kingsmen face their arch- 
rivals, the Cougars of Azusa Pacific. Coach 
Bob Shoup is very optimistic about his 
team's chances and is confident that the 
Kingsmen will come home with another 
NAIA District III title. 



ft CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lurheran College 



ThouundOlkj, 



Volume XXI N o. 17 
March 19, 1982 



LaPorte and White claim victories 



By Richard Hamlit 



Nancy LaPorte and Tony White 
won the artist-lecture and pep- 
athletics commissionerships respec- 
tively in last Friday's runoff 
election. 

The closest race was for pep-ath- 
letics as White edged Carla Masters, 
the current freshman treasurer, by 
taking 52 percent of the vote. 

In the race for artist-lecture, La 
Porte also had a close run against 
Steve Hagen. LaPorte, currently 
the ASCLC treasurer, pulled in 
56.4 percent of the vote and Hagen 
took 43.5 percent. 

"I thought it was going to be c 
close, " said White. I went to Mt. 
Clef and I just found a lot of stu- 
dents that hadn't voted yet." 

"1 was surprised," said La 
Porte. I went door to door and ran 
a word of mouth campaign. I asked 
people to spread the word to vote 
for me." 

The Echo Chamber 



"I'm not going to keep quiet in 
my little corner with pep-ath- 
letics" said White. I'm going to 
get involved with student gov- 
ernment and promote more stu- 
dent involvement. 

"Students have to realize that 
they elect the people to those 
positions; and if they don't do 
a job, then they can get rid of 
them," said La Porte. 

LaPorte also hopes for more 
student involvement. "The 

biggest question is how to get 
more students involved," she said. 
"It's very difficult. I want students 
to bring issues to their student 
leaders." 

LaPorte is the only commissioner 
to have past student government 
experience, as she was freshman, 
sophomore and ASCLC treasurer. 

"I always wanted to work for 
students and student government 
is about the only way possible,"" 
said LaPorte. 

All new officers officially take 
office May 1 . 



A 



Rosalie Saturnino 

social publicity 

commissioner 

(above) 



commissioner 
(below) 



(W 




Anthony White 
pep-athletics 



By Nicholas Renton 



The f aculty... after class 

than the Midwest. They are willing to tamper I he CLC faculty m 



Most CLC students see their professors 
one at a time, and then they're usually 
concerned with the lecture of the day. 

But the CLC faculty has other concerns 
besides teaching. And in facing these con- 
cerns, the faculty must come out from 
behind their lecterns and try to work to- 
gether in a thing called faculty government. 

The process has not always been easy. 
"We used to talk about an 'old guard' and 
a 'new guard,' " said Dr. David Johnson, 
last year's faculty chairman. "I don't know 
if real issues divided them." 

Classically defined, the old guard has been 
here since CLC's founding in 1960. They 
came from Lutheran schools in the Midwest 
with a solid tradition, and support and 
cherish CLC's relationship with the church. 
The young guard arrived later, and found 
Southern California to be a different creature 



than the Midwest. They are willing to tamper 
with tradition and feel less comfortable with 
the church. But this era has passed. 

"A lot of us are not in the old guard and 
too old to be young turks," said Dr. Lyte 
Murley, head of the English department. 
"There is not much friction like there used 
to be. In general, the faculty has been more 
supportive than divided in the last six to 
seven years." 

The faculty is headed by a chairman and 
vice-chairman. A governance committee 
screens all proposals before they are sent to 
the whole faculty, who is free to accept them, 
reject them, or send them back to committee. 

Dr. Leonard Smith, elected this year's chair- 
man on Feb. 8, has three main duties: he 
presides over faculty meetings, serves on the 
executive cabinet, and represents the faculty 
on the Board of Regents. "Our present 
system of government has worked well," 
said Smith. "We've had good faculty chair- 
men and good faculty vice-chairmen." 



I he CLC faculty meeting, held the second 
Monday of each month, includes both ad- 
ministration members and the college pastor, 
an arrangement few seem to mind, "If any- 
thing, I'd like to see the administration more 
involved," said Dr. Allen Leland, head of the 
education department. "My preference is for 
strong leadership. It gives direction and aims 
things more specifically." 

Pastor Gerald Swanson receives high marks 
too. 

"I think he's got a lot of respect," says 
Murley. "He plays a role removed in all 
kinds of ways. I don't think it's a polit- 
ical nor an imposed kind of thing. It's 
leadership." 

I don't see myself as a representative of 
the church," says Swanson. "I'm not the 
bishop's representative. I urge an integration 
of curriculum student affairs and campus 
ministries. Part of my job is to serve in an 
advocacy role in terms of social justice kinds 
of issues. " (cont. on page */ 



ASCLC 

candidates 

page 2 



ROTC 
at CLC? 
page 5 




'Techies' 

support cast 

page 1 1 



Track teams 
highlighted 

pages Hand 15 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



news 



Committee debates bookstore's fate 



By Joyce Hansen 



CLC's bookstore may be changing buildings 
and management, if the Board of Regents 
decides to alter the present arrangement. 
Tlie bookstore's future lies partly in the 
recommendation of the Bookstore Committee 
and, ultimately, in the hands of the Board 
of Regents. 

President Jerry Miller appointed a Book- 
store Committee in the earlier part of the year 
to study the bookstore's operation. Ronald 
Hagler, head of the Center of Management 
and a Bookstore Committee member said, 
"President Miller attempted to get represen- 
tation from various parts of the college com- 
munity to insure all were represented." 

At the March 8 faculty meeting, Hagler 
presented information concerning their recent 
study of bookstore alternatives, but no sol- 
ution or decision. "Our charter was more 
or less to review the bookstore in its oper- 
ation," he explained, "and to determine 
what's best for the college, the students, the 
faculty and the personnel who work in the 



bookstore." 

To determine the best solution, the six- 
member committee researched the aspects 
of the bookstore situation and talked to 
people who will be involved and affected 
by the decision. 

The committee sought out several sources 
for opinintons and information. They started 
in the bookstore, where they talked with the 
bookstore manager and all the employees. 
They followed that by talking to the staff and 
faculty, students, a hired consultant, repre- 
sentatives from United College Bookstore 
and the bookstore manager at Loyola Mary- 
mount College. 

Also taken into the committee's considera- 
tion were the critique sheets that were given 
to faculty members last fall. On these, fac- 
ulty members voiced their opinions. "After 
reading those, u became apparent that this 
is a very emotional issue," Hagler commented, 
"It's an issue where we really don't understand 
a lot of the problems." 

One such problem is that the bookstore is 
not making a profit. "The bookstore is draw- 
ing from other parts of the college— the aca- 



demic programs, faculty salaries and facili- 
ties," Hagler said. 

"Some professors order books and then 
don't use them." According to Hagler, the 
college then pays for freight and that draws 
against the bookstore. 

When asked about faculty and student 
opinions on this issue, Hagler said that he 
"doesn't want to get into a performance 
appraisal in an open forum." He continued, 
"I think you can understand my reasons for 
saying that." 

The committee has five alternatives to the 
present arrangement of keeping the building 
and the management. They may recommend 
to keep the building and change the manage- 
ment or keep the building and lease. But, if 
they decide to change buildings, they could 
keep the management, change the manage- 
ment, or lease. 

The committee will make their recommend- 
ation later this week and President Miller will 
convey it to the Board of Regents later in the 
month. 



(Jortclc u Co. 




Classic Clothing For the 
Traditional Woman and Gentleman 



CLC debate 
defeats UCLA 



By Anthony J. White 

The forensic team traveled to the spring championship at Cerritos 
College two weeks ago today. 

Both debate teams had successful outings as the senior division team, 
headed up by Richard Hamlin and Steve Ballard, captured third place. 
In the novice division, the team of Mark Steenberg and Lloyd Hoffman 
came away with first place. This was their first time debating as a team 
and only the second tournament that either had competed in. 

Hamltn and Ballard defeated the University of San Diego, Long Beach 
State, USC, and UCLA, the number one ranked team in the nation, which 
lead them to the semi-finals. Once there, UCLA avenged their previous 
loss to Hamlin and Ballard, placing CLC in third place. 

In the CLC victory Hamlin pulled a perfect ballot to help defeat UCLA 
for the first time in several years. 

"Beating UCLA was the biggest thrill of my debate career. CLC and 
UCLA have developed a very intense rivalry this year," said Hamlin. "Now 
we proved we can beat them and I think we have the capability to beat 
any team in the nation." 

This is the second time Hamlin and Ballard have placed directly behind 
UCLA. "I can't wait to face UCLA at the San Luis Obispo Tournament, 
it should be quite a showdown," added Hamlin. 

Steeberg's and Hoffman's records going into the debate both stood at 
three wins, three tosses. However, at this tournament, when debating as 
a team, they beat Northridge in the finals to win First place in the Novice 
Division and end up with a 5-1 record. 

Steenberg was elated saying, "It was great that Lloyd and I did so well 
in our first debate." Steenberg gave credit to Hamlin saying, "without 
his help we couldn't have done so well." 

Other members of the forensic team did not break into finals but still 
competed in the following categories: Karen Olson, expository speaking; 
Sonja Hunt and Charlie Coons, duo-interpretation. Jeanie Black, Theresa 
Mareno and Janice Schultz were all entered in individual events, but were 
unable to compete due to a car accident. No one was seriously hurt. 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



news 



36 students declare candidacies 



By Richard Hamlin 



Candidates for ASCLC, class, AMS and 
AWS offices officially began campaigning as 
the deadline for most petitions passed last 
Tuesday. 

The offices of sophomore treasurer, and 
AMS vice president, treasurer and secretary, 
however, will all remain open for one addi- 
tional week. Those four positions are the only 
uncontested spots. 

In all, 36 students will run for offices in 
the March 30 elections. "Almost every office 
is contested and with 36 students running I 
think that's pretty good," said ASCLC 
Vice President Tom Hoff. "I'm glad that the 
students have a choice." 

Caleb Harms, Doug Page and Mark Steen- 
berg will run for ASCLC president while 
Lloyd Hoffman, Stephanie (ohansen and Lori 
Perrault will vie for ASCLC vice president. 

All three ASCLC presidential candidates 
began campaigning this past week as their 
respective platforms began to take form. 

"It (student government) has been going 
one way lately," said Harms, a communica- 
tion arts major. "I want a change of pace. I 



want to see student government being more 
relaxed and not just straight-laced." 

"I want to stress involvement," said Page, 
a business major. "I want the students to 
know of my concern for the school and the 
pride I have for the campus. I'm an enthusias- 
tic type of guy and I think I can do the job." 

"Instead of working for the administra- 
tion," said Steenberg, a religion-history major, 
"I want to work more intensely for the 
students. It's time student government did 
what it was established to do; promote the 
interests of the students." 

The ASCLC treasurer position wilt have 
Karen Evans, a junior, facing Richard 
Spratling, also a junior. 

The senior class will have Mike Adams run- 
ning uncontested for president. The vice- 
president spot will have Natalie Williams 
facing Elaine Accomando. John Rolf will run 
against Patti Bodeau for treasurer while Karen 
Pepper will oppose Sharon Williams for the 
position of secretary. 

The junior class will have Mike Kwasigroch, 
Richard Hahn and Liz Dalgleish running for 
president. The vice president position will 
have Linda Bernhardson running unopposed. 
The race for treasurer will feature Lorna 



LaPorte running against Gary Templeton 
and Lloyd Beyers, while the secretary spot 
will have Scott Bohlender facing Joan 
Embick. 

The sophomore class will have Owen 
Nostrant, Karen Skjeruen and Kim Brown 
running for president. The vice president 
position will pit Ed Norick against Carmen 
Chestnut. Treasurer is uncontested while 
Diann Colburn will run unopposed as the 
candidate for secretary. 

AMS only has Jim Fitzpatrick running for 
president. The other positions are uncon- 
tested. AWS has Ingrid Fuelleman running 
for president, Jeri Cooper running for vice 
president, Lisa Long running for secretary 
and Denise Corkery running for treasurer. 

Elections will take place March 30 and run- 
offs will be held April 1. The candidates' 
forum, where all candidates will give their 
platforms, will take place March 27 on a 
Saturday night at 7 in the SUB. 

Besides the offices of sophomore treasurer 
and AMS vice president, treasurer and secre- 
tary, the deadline for petitions has passed. 
Any other students that wish to run must 
formulate a write-in campaign. 



Careers highlighted 



Job mart focuses on opportunities 



The annual job mart will be held in the CLC gymna- 
sium, Tuesday, March 23 from 9:00 a.m. to 12:30 
p.m. 

The job mart is primarily for high school students, 
but CLC college students may attend in the morning. 
There will be an estimated 1200 participants from 
Westlake, Newbury Park, Conejo Valley, and Thousand 
Oaks High Schools. 

This community project is sponsored by California 
Lutheran College, Conejo Recreation and Park District, 
Conejo Valley Unified School District, and the Youth 
Employment Service. 

The committee representing Cal Lutheran includes 
Bill Hamm, vice president for admissions and college 

elations, Kathie German, director of campus .activi- 
ties and Lvents, and Bill Wingard, director of career 
planning and placement. 

Renee Muro, recreation coordinator, said that the 
job mart is a service to high school students of the 
Conejo Valley because it emphasizes career oppor- 
tunities and provides immediate job prospects for 
students. 

Voluntary student sign-ups will take place at each 
of the high schools with the majority of the students 
being juniors and seniors. Discussions will center 



around career preparation and opportunities. They will 
also determine the entry level of summer jobs by 
talking with participating employers. 

Local businesses, specialized schools, adult educa- 
tion, science centers, and the military service will be 
represented. Some of the businesses and schools in- 
clude the Coca-Cola Bottling Company, The Fashion 
Institute of Design and Merchandising, Simi Valley 
Adult Education, Rockwell Science Center and Los 
Robtes Hospital, The United States Coast Guard and 
Air Force, California Highway Patrol and Sheriff's 
Department, Southern California Edison, and The 
Simi Valley Enterprise newspaper. 

Job booths illustrating careers will be on display. 
Brochures and other information will also be supplied 
for students to make them aware of available opportu- 
nities. 

The high schools have prepared by giving the stu- 
dents a job mart orientation. They have been working 
on appiication/resume completion, interview skills 
and personal appearance tips. They have also been 
acquainted with the opportunities and requirements 
for specific jobs and careers. This information will 
enable the students to take advantage of the job mart. 

"The main reason Cal Lutheran is sponsoring the 
job mart," according to Bill Wingard, "is that it is 
providing a good opportunity for the high school 
students to be exposed to the CLC campus." 



I AWARDS 

£. BEST PICTURE 

PAUL 
NEWMAN 

Robert 

BEDFORD 

ROBERT 
SMAW 



^* Sr % 




. all It takes is 
a little Confidence 

OAVIO S WMO ■ G*OfiG( ROY HU 

MCHAft ft JIAIA *«'.»S £§ 

Sat. March 27 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



news 



Curriculum heads faculty concerns 



(com. from page 1) 

Right now, curriculum is the faculty's 
main concern. Dr. John Kuethe, head of the 
philosophy department, feels that in deciding 
which courses students must take, the faculty 
interprets the whole vision of CLC. "This 
integrated curriculum will build the skills 
that will make students literate, and also 
enable them to be critically appreciative of 
the world we're called to live in today." 

Another big issue facing the faculty is 
tenure. The Board of Regents has stipulated 
that only two-thirds of the faculty can be 
tenured. "The new tenure system is working 
well," says Smith. "It's designed to protect 
the college if we ever decide to cut back." 

The faculty examines tenure policy through 
the Appointment, Rank and Tenure Commit- 
tee. "This committee has the job of screening 
out those who don't understand that the 
school has a unique task, both spiritually and 
academically," said Kuethe. "This is the com- 
mittee that has to bite the bullet and decide 
that some people don't belong here." 

Another facet of the tenure policy is the 
requirement that a professor must either re- 
ceive tenure or be released after seven years. 
This caused the departure of English professor 



. Gordon Cheesewnght this year, who left 
CLC for Westminster College in Utah when it 
became clear he would be unable to receive 
tenure. 

"Jesus Christ himself could be here five 
years and he'd have to go," said English pro- 
fessor Jack Ledbetter. "Those who knew 
Gordon felt bad about him leaving." 

"Dr. Cheesewright was a very good and 
popular professor," said Smith. "It was the 
first tough case under the new system. Most 
of the other faculty felt that the English de- 
partment shouldn't have another tenured 
position. They would have had five and a 
half tenured positions. No other department 
comes close." 

One interesting point is the rest of the col- 
lege's relationship to the physical education 
department. "There's been a long-standing 
feud," said Johnson. "The facts are now 
myth. It's a historical fight; nobody knows 
the facts anymore." 

"There aren't any problems," said athletic 
director Robert Doering. "We have fine re- 
lations with other departments." 

"I think it's imperative," said Kuethe, 
"that we bring only those athletes to the 
school that have the potential of being schol- 



ars. If we bring in athletes simply for the sake 
of winning, then we deserve every jock we 
bring here." 

An issue that united the faculty was the 
tentative plan to turn over operation of the 
bookstore to a private firm. "Many faculty 
viewed the bookstore as part of a service for 
teachers, especially long-time faculty," said 
Johnson. "I think they viewed this as a uni- 
lateral decision by the administration. I 
think this was a unanimous view." 

"I believe it's simply amazing that the book- 
store has done the job it has, considering the 
space it's had to work with," said Kuethe. "1 
think it's an illusion to imagine that you 
could have a better staff or more profits; 
unless the school is willing to invest more in 
the facilities." 

Despite these concerns, the faculty faces the 
future confidently. "I'm feeling good about 
this college," said Smith. "We have no spe- 
cial problems that any small private college 
doesn't face. Any college is going to have a 
hard time in the 80's." 

Swanson agreed: "The 80's will be a time 
of testing. We have to resist the temptation 
to 'survive,' if it means losing our vital sense 
of what we are and what we do best." 



Rock and Roll 



\sf 



0^ 



Otv 



i 00 



efi 



LIVE 
BANDS 






Tues. night ladies free 

********************************************** 

J Male Exotic Dancers \ 

* Mon. and Wed. nights 8-10 PM j 

I Men free after 10 PM J 

i * 

J**********************-*********************** 



k (213) 991-5790 
5050 Cornell Rd 



JR's Place 



* 101 Frwy 
Kanan Exit 



CLCVIP's 

invite 

students 

Kristin Stumpf 

Today from 10-11 a.m. 
will be your chance to 
meet both CLC's presi- 
dent, vice presidents, and 
deans. 

They will be in their 
offices to discuss any 
issues that students 
wish to speak with 
them about. 

No appointment is nec- 
essary during this time. 

"All students are urged 
to participate," said 
Steve Smith, ASCLC 
president. 

The following admini- 
strators will be available 
to talk with students: 
Jerry Miller, CLC presi- 
dent; A Dean Buchanan, 
vice president for busi- 
ness and finance; William 
Hamm, vice president for 
college relations. Norman 
Leuck, vice president for 
development ; David 

Schramm, dean of the 
college; Ronald Krag- 
thorpe, dean of student 
affairs, and Jim Jackson, 
dean of graduate studies. 



CLCEcho March 19, 1982 



editorial 



Echo editorial 

Opportunities 

Looking back on last week's editorial praising the 
Curriculum Committee, we realized that many students 
might not even have known that such a group even 
existed. So we decided that following their recent action, 
it would be a good time to say more about the commit- 
tees of CLC. 

The committees are a rare opportunity for students to 
become involved in the administration of the college; 
one few other colleges offer. 

There are six formal committees, each with several 
student members having full voting privileges. Consisting 
of both faculty and students, the committees oversee 
curriculum, student affairs, academic services, academic 
standards, athletic policy, and admissions and financial 
aid. Administration members serve in advisory roles. 

Two other opportunities for student participation 
include the ASCLC Hearing Board and the All-College 
Hearing Board. These both deal with student discipline. 

All students who serve on these bodies are appointed 
by the ASCLC president. We urge you to contact the 
new president, whomever he or she may be, if you are 
interested in serving on any of these groups. For the 
student body deserves and needs interested students 
who can bring a clear and consistent voice to these 
committees. We can all benefit. 




ROTC and CLC are not a good combination 



By Frank Espegren 

Many of you have re- 
cently noticed the pre- 
sence of a group of stu- 
dents on our campus. 
They aren't hard to miss. 
They wear uniforms and 
march in Kingsmen Park 
on occasion. Presently, 

David Archibald 



the ROTC is attempting 
to introduce classes in 
military force and man- 
agement into our curric- 
ulum. This issue should 
come to the attention of 
the entire student body. 

After four years of study 
at our college, I have de- 
veloped nothing but the 



highest regard for the 
breadth and depth of our 
curriculum. The open- 
mindedness of our curri- 
culum has not narrowed 
our students into one par- 
ticular Christian dogma or 
ethical stance. However, 
I have some strong reser- 
vations concerning 
development of an ROTC 



curriculum at CLC. Per- 
haps in this instance, we 
should consider what ad- 
herence to statements of 
global peace and commit- 
ment actually entails as a 
college and an organ of the 
church. 

CLC claims that its ob- 
jective is "to prepare stu- 



dents for meaningful adult 
lives through the achieve- 
ment of their best Chris- 
tian potential." Admit- 
tedly, this is a very am- 
biguous objective. How- 
ever, one of the ways in 
which we prepare stu- 
dents for meaningful lives 
is through the example of 
(cont. on p. 7) 



West End parking poses problems 



Parking has been a problem for West End 
students since the construction of the four 
West End dorms. There just aren't enough 
spaces. I'd like to offer a solution. 

My plan is twofold: reduce the number of 
spaces reserved for security/maintenance in 
front of the maintenance building, and clear 
some of the area behind the West End dorms 
so that student cars may be parked there. 

The college owns enough land behind 
the buildings we live in to permit most West 
End residents to park closer to their rooms 
than they are now able to. For students 
who have to work at night, parking closer to 
their rooms would ease the worry about 
walking alone at night as they return to their 
rooms from a distant parking space. 

For students who worry about the safety 
of their cars, being able to park nearer to 
their rooms would ease concern that their car 



is out of sight, and readily accessable to 
vandals. 

As a recent case demonstrates, \ve have 
cause to be concerned that our cars might 
be vandalized. 

Tim Faubel, a transfer student from Texas, 
was surprised recently to discover that his 
car was the most recent victim of a cowardly 
attack by the sort of person who commits 
this type of crime. 

This time, the vandalism was more exten- 
sive than the usual mirror breaking or tire 
slashing. The windshield and left side window 
v^re destroyed. 

This is Faubel's first year at CLC, and I 
hope that he doesn't become discouraged 
with the people in this area. The idiots who 
commit this sort of destruction are, happily, 
a minority. 

As for the spaces reserved in front of the 



maintenance building, I have to wonder why 
this practice is allowed to continue when 
there is a large area behind the building where 
employees park during the day. Couldn't 
the department heads park out back, like 
the people who work for them? If they did, 
students could park closer to their rooms 
at night. 

Hubert. Humphrey once promised to return 
the "politics of joy" to the Democratic party. 

While I can't make the same promise, I do 
have some positive items to present: 

1. The cafeteria staff is now publish- 
ing a monthly newsletter. It is a good 
idea, and could reduce student 
grumbling about food. 

2. President Miller is rounding out 
his first year at CLC, and appears to 
fit in quite well. I am pleased to see 
him working so hard at getting to 
know the college community. 



page 6 

editorial 




;i_C Echo March 19, 1982 


Letters to 


the 


Editor 



Rick Hamlin challenges the Echo to prove Archibald's assertions... 



Editor: 

In response to Dave 
Archibald's assertions 

about an unknown tape, 
I have the following two 
words... PROVE IT! 

I unequivocally deny 
that there is any tape of 
any kind. The irresponsi- 
ble story that Archibald 
wrote, was a massive dis- 
regard for any set of jour- 
nalistic ethics. A news- 
paper is similar to a court 
of taw, the material pre- 
sented must be provable. 
Yet, Archibald is allowed 



to write about an issue 
that he knew nothing 
about. 

Archibald claims that I 
taped a conversation, yet 
he never saw or heard 
any tape. He makes very 
serious assertions from 
secondhand hearsay. He 
never at any time asked 
me if there was a tape, 
probably because 1 would 
have said there was none. 
I guess that's not a story. 
Archibald then asserts or 
falsified that I offered 
this unknown tape freely 



and was disappointed 
when it was not printed. 
This is a lie. Where does 
he attribute this bit of 
information to? He finish- 
es this grand bit of fantasy 
by naming his favorite 
source. ..an unnamed in- 
vestigator. 

I cannot believe that 
the editor Nick Renton 
allows this type of jour- 
nalism to exist. Archibald 
is simply fabricating 
stories to write about. In 
a few months time we 
have seen him write 



damaging stories about 
Stuart Winchester, the 
football team and now 
mvself with no facts, un- 
named sources and basic - 
bogus material. All of his 
stories cannot be proven. 
Thus, they should not be 
written. It is time that 
the students at CLC say 
we will not stand for any 
more of this disgusting 
display of journalism. 
When will we draw the 
line? Where are the stu- 
dent rights when false 
stories are being publish- 



ed? We the students allow 
Renton and Archibald a 
chance to write, it is from 
our funds that the paper 
exists. If need be we 
should take their job away 
if they cannot report re- 
sponsible stories. The 
Echo was an award-win- 
ning paper just a year 
ago, now it has become 
nothing more than a rag. 
Thanks Archibald and 
Renton for all your help 
and remember two 
words.. .Prove it. 

Richard Hamlin 



..and Morgan claims that of f-the-record information hurts people... 



Editor: 

The Echo has shown a 
fine example of irrespon- 
sible journalism and poor 
judgment by allowing 
David Archibald's March 
12, 1982 editorial, en- 
titled "Voter vigilance can 
help cleanse elections," to 
be printed. By irrespon- 
sible journalism, I am re- 
fering to the off-the-record 
statements of Rick 
Hamlin, in an interview 
with reporter Larry 
Walters, used by David 
Archibald in the editorial 



mentioned. It is Archi- 
bald himself admitting 
some information about 
phone tapping in the edi- 
torial from the interview 
was off-the-record. Mr. 
Hamlin has told me per- 
sonally that these state- 
ments were "off-the- 
record." I would hope that 
a person in Archibald's 
position would refrain 
from digging up and using 
off-the-record informa- 
tion. The Echo should 
promote the use of respon- 
sible journalism. Maybe 
the Echo staff should see 



"Absence of Malice" to 
find out how printing off- 
the-record information can 
hurt people. 

In the editorial mention- 
ed above, Archibald lied 
to our faces as he called 
an investigator for the 
county district attorney to 
find out what the fine and 
punishment is for illegal 
phone recordings and then 
stated a lie by saying: 
"whether the law was 
broken or not is of no 
concern to me." The ob- 
vious question is: If he 



didn't care about a law 
being broken, then why 
did he call the district 
attorney's office? It seems 
like Archibald thinks the 
Echo readers are idiots. 
Archibald's lies and un- 
trustworthy articles really 
lose all credibility when 
he says he's just telling 
the truth. In response to 
his allegations, the facts 
are these: Mr. Hamlin 
and Mr. Steven Smith 
have made contrary state- 
ments backed up by off- 
the-record evidence or 



none at all. In taking from 
Archibald again, I hope 
that in presenting this 
letter to the entire CLC 
student body, we will not 
be subjected to irresponsi- 
ble journalism in the Echo 
again. I am afraid to en- 
courage Archibald with 
this letter, because it 
seems as though he gets 
his attention through the 
controversy of his lies. The 
students are not being 
fooled. 

Sincerely, 
Chip Morgan 



...but Sutherland defends Archibald, says that staff is on the competent side 



Editor: 

It's not easy being David 
Archibald. When you're 
David Archibald, people 
twice your weight call you 
up and threaten to exten- 
sively revise the current 
structure of your anato- 
my. When you're David 
Archibald, the intellectual 
elite (people who have a 
difficult time spelling 
words such as "stopped," 
"Archibald," "muckrak- 
er," or "opposition") start 
movements to boycott the 
paper you write for. When 
you're David Archibald, 
the best friend that you 
have in the world refuses 
to be seen with you in 
public, because she is a 
sensitive person and the 



pressure is so tremendous. 
CLC is a unique sort of 
community, you know. 
Everyone is polite to 
everyone else, no one 
makes waves, and no 
matter how much excre- 
ment is floating around, it 
had better not hit the fan. 
Because, of course, the 
newspaper is supposed to 
reflect the positive things 
about the school; sort of 
a journalistic version of 
the "Lawrence Welk 
Show." Not only is the 
community's view of the 
world unrealistic, it tends 
to be anti-realistic; at 
times, violently so. 

If there were nothing 
negative about the school, 
you can bet that the 



Echo would be printing 
a lot of positive stuff, 
not that it hasn't been 
doing just that all along, 
(e.g. I'm sure Prof. Don 
Haskell really resented the 
way Archibald roasted him 
in "the column" a couple 
of weeks ago.) When there 
are good things to report, 
they are reported. If the 
Echo is digging dirt, it is 
because there is dirt to be 
dug. 

Concerning the accusa- 
tions of "shoddy jour- 
nalism," I follow the Echo 
closely, and I have seen 
nothing that could be so 
termed thus far. To attack 
the issue more specifically, 
it is perfectly acceptable 
for a reporter to withhold 



the names of his sources, 
off-the-record information 
has never been used, (if it 
had, Archibald's column 
would have been really 
juicy) and hurt feelings 
are part of the game. The 
Echo is not one of the top 
papers in the country for 
nothing. The staff is just a 
bit on the competent side. 
Archibald is doing what he 
is supposed to be doing. 
What's more, he is doing 
it completely within jour- 
nalistic ethics, and he is 
doing it very well. Ask 
Nick Renton. Ask Diane 
Calfas. And if you're really 
troubled, place a call to 
Utah and ask Gordon 
Cheesewright. Those who 
have termed Echo jour- 



nalism as "shoddy" would 
not know shoddy jour- 
nalism if it hit them 
between the eyes. 

I'm probably not becom- 
ing immensely popular by 
defending David Archibald 
at this point in time. It 
must be recognized, how- 
ever, that he is not just 
having a merry lark by 
doing what he has been 
doing. I believe that was 
established in the first 
paragraph. Also, there 
seems to be a need for 
someone besides Archibald 
and the Echo to stand up 
for Archibald and the 
Echo. After all, they're 
right. 

Sincerely, 

John D. Sutherland, Jr. 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



editorial 



ROTC and CLC don't mix at all in the college curriculum 



(cont. from p. 5) 
our institutional involve- 
ments. I would like to 
hope that our involve- 
ments might shape and 
heal the afflictions of our 
world, not add to them. I 
do not feel it is our place 
as Christians/ethical citi- 



zens to unthinkingly con- 
demn any military indi- 
vidual or organ of our 
government. But I also 
suggest that it is perhaps 
not our place to invite 
them into our education- 
al setting as a formative 
power. 



Admittedly, we have not 
lived up to many of our 
ethical stances as an insti- 
tution and on many issues 
we have failed to form eth- 
ical statements. But I con- 
tinue to have high hopes 
for our school. I see that 
we have the potential to 



serve as a peacemaker in 
our troubled world if we 
only dare to explore ethi- 
cal issues in order to come 
to firm conclusions. 

This Sunday at 7 p.m. 
we all have the opportuni- 
ty to initiate discussion 



concerning this issue at the 
ASCLC Senate meeting. 
Please attempt to trace the 
implications of CLC's 
deepening affiliation with 
the AFROTC program. 

All points of view will 
be respected. 



Citizen questions the concept of patriotism when it means killing patriots 



Editor: 

In answer to a letter 
in a Charlotte newspaper, 
if there is any word in tne 
English language that is 
abused it is the word 
patriotic. 

I want to be patriotic, 
but more patriotic than 
FDR was when he know- 
ingly let the Japs sink our 
Pacific fleet. I am going 
to be more patriotic than 
General MacArthur was 
when he led his troops 



into a trap at Bataan and 
then fled on a submarine 
leaving his soldiers to face 
the Japs. 

I hope to be more 
patriotic than the people 
who were in charge of 
killing the German people 
with non-strategic bomb- 
ing or who tried to invade 
Germany via the Brenner 
Pass. I hope to be more 
patriotic than the German 
people were when they 
left the cream of Ger- 



many's manhood to be 
destroyed at Stalingrad. 

I hope to be more pa- 
triotic than the Harry 
Truman was when a Chi- 
nese General tells the 
world in a Chinese news- 
paper that he wouldn't 
have attacked and risked 
the destructon of his 
but that Washington 
guaranteed him that they 
would hold him (MacAr- 
thur) in check.. 

Oh yes, let's all wave 



the flag and cry out the 
national song, but let's 
not let our patritism be 
used by tyrants to make 
war on our own beioeved 
young people as was done 
in Vietnam. Even today 
the military is using the 
cry of patriotism to gold 
plate military spending 
and our local newspaper 
is telling us that the CIA 
is moving into Nicaragua, 
but I thought that such 
matters were to be treated 



as secret. If newspaper 
editors had patriotism in 
their hearts instead of 
greed, we wouldn't be 
reading of million dollar 
tanks that can be easily 
destroyed or of projected 
military moves. 

If only those editors 
knew about the real con- 
ditions down in Hell, we 
would have some real 
patriotism. 

Sincerely, 
Bill J. Bloomer 



"The Education of Stephen Smith" booklet is good for a chuckle says Blain 



Editor: 



I found something the 
other day that I think ev- 
ery student should have in 
her/his library. It's a 
brown booklet called/'The 
Education of Stephen 
Smith." Steve has got pic- 



tures all throughout with 
little sayings about CLC 
next to each one. It's 
really good for a chuckle. 

This financial report will 
go out or may already 
have gone out to our fin- 
ancial investors. It re- 



minds me of old publicity 
which made you think 
CLC is walking distance 
from the beach. We really 
are if you don't mind 
leaving Friday and arriving 
on Sunday. 

Steve, let me give you 



one hint. I couldn't see 
the labels on your jeans 
so I couldn't tell if they 
were Calvins or not. And 
yes, the pictures with your 
girl really add sincerity to 
it all. And you know how 
I love the sweater around 
the neck. 



Well, I gave it to you 
back in Stanford's class 
and I'll give you one more 
spoonful now. Hey bud- 
dy, best of luck on hearing 
from UCLA. 

Your P.K. Friend, 
Jeff Blain 



ASCLC Vice President Hoff points out some additions and detractions on campus 



Editor: 

It seems to me that the 
trend in news these days 
calls for both the good and 
the bad information to be 
in an article. Being just a 
run-of-the-mill math 

major, I won't break tra- 
dition. Let me give you 



the good news first. 

A new sign was recently 
put in front of Pederson 
dorm. It points the direc- 
tion to some of the pro- 
minent places on campus. 
This sign was donated by 
the International Students. 
The funds came from the 



dinner they put on last 
semester. Thanks again. 

Now for the other side 
of the coin. Vandalism is 
either on the rise or I am 
just beginning to notice it 
after being here for four 
years. Whatever the case, 
these past several months 



have shown everything 
from stolen tape decks to 
a wrecked bridge (one 
that is costing you and 
1 $2,000)! 

The ASCLC senate feels 
that we as students need 
to do something about the 
situation. This Sunday, 



at 7 :00 p.m. in Nygreen 1 , 
we will be discussing this 
issue. It is your money 
that is being spent to re- 
pair the damage, so come 
and help us work on a 
solution. 

Tom Hoff, 
ASCLC Vice President 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Assistant Editor: David Archibald 

Managing Editor: Susan L, Evans 

Associate Editors: foyce Hansen, Kristin Stumpf, news; fohrt Carlson, Paul Oiirt.ec/iioriol. 
Mel/nda C. Blaylock, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Saturnino, bulletin board; Stevt 
Ashwortfi, Rusty Crosby, sports 

Adviser: Diane Calfos 

Typesetters: Heidi Behtlng, Karen lomad, Robert Kunie 

Photo Lab Director: left CanU 



Photo Staff: letf Craig, Marti Ledebur, Ellene Pol 
Circulation Manager: Sandy Smith 
Advertising Manager: Doug Page 
Student Publications Manager: Ann L, Boynton 



Opinions expressed In this publication are those of the writers ai 
as, opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials ur 
presslon of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with technical limitations. Names may be 
withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo Is the official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located In the Student Union Building, SO W. Olsen Rood, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, (SOS) 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



CLC Echo March T9, 1982 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



feature 



Head resident profile 



Olson finds rewards and trials 



By Lori Long 



Allyn Olson, head resident of Mt. Clef dorm, has had 
many trying, yet rewarding experiences as head resident 
this year. "I'm enthusiastic about what has happened 
this year. It has been one of the hardest years of my life, 
but also one of the best," said Olson. 

Her duties as head resident reflect a philosophy about 
the CLC campus. "Our goal is to foster the growth of 
students. We have to provide for their needs and make 
an atmosphere which is conducive to that growth," 
said Olson. . 

Another important duty according to Olson, is Our 
responsibility for maintaining the building and looking 
after the welfare of students-which involves enforcing 
campus policies. 

But one of the key responsibilities, Olson believes, ts 
the development of a staff. "We choose our own staff 
and it is important to have continuity amongst ourselves. 
I have had one of the best staffs ever; we are really close 
and work very well together," said Olson. 

Olson came to CLC as a transfer from Ventura College, 
her home town, and only attended CLC for two years 
before getting her degree in psychology and business 
in 1980 "I wanted the job of head resident because I was 
so at home at CLC. I was amazed at how well and fast 
I was incorporated, here. I was always academically in- 
volved but never otherwise active," replied Olson. "So 
after two years of being here, I didn't want to leave and 
I decided that I would like the job of head resident." 



Pratt, Daniel Amos 
present concert 



By Steve Hagen 



Andy Pratt and Daniel 
Amos are to perform to- 
night at 8:15 p.m. in the 
gym. This concert is spon- 
sored by the Religious 
Activities Social Commis- 
sion (RASC). The concert 
is free. 

Pratt will start the night 
off with his interpretation 
of Christian rock. Pratt 
varies his act with some 
jazz and pop also. Pratt 
plays both the guitar and 
piano. 

In 1971 Pratt produced 
his first album, "Records 
Are Like Life." Since then 
he has made four others, 
the last being "Motives." 

Following Pratt's perfor- 
mance Amos will take the 



stage. Amos is also a 
Christian rocker. Amos is 
the lead singer of his four 
piece band. 

Amos's band originally 
played country rock 'n' 
roll, but soon they found 
themselves to be too limit- 
ed in their music and audi- 
ences, which caused them 
to make the switch to just 
rock 'n' roll. 

Their contemporary 

Christian rock is the music 
they tour with now. 
Amos' band has toured 
both Europe and the U.S. 
several times. 

It has taken Amos' band 
six years and four alb 
to get to their newest 
release, "Alarma." Amos 
feels that this album is his 
biggest hope. 



Olson was head resident in Thompson Hall last year and 
then was placed in Mt. Clef this year because it was 
basically the only open dorm. "The process was very 
simple," said Olson, "I filled out an application with 
letters of recommendation and then went through an 
interview process." 

Plans for next year are still up in the air. "I might 
travel or I might enter the working world. I still don't 
know," said Olson. 

Olson has many hobbies and interests. "I love to 
cook and I love to eat. I love any kind of needlework, 
also sewing and gardening," said Olson with a grin on 
her face. 

To get away from the 24 hour a day head resident 
job, Olson works in the business office on campus. "I 
feel it is important to be around if needed, it 
also gives me a variety--an outlet by working in the 
business office," said Olson. 

Her thoughts about CLC are somewhat mixed. "There 
is a need to look at our college. We need to see if where 
we are is what we really say it is. We need to re-evaluate 
our needs and realize that there are changes going on." 

Olson has a personal philosophy for all of life which 
she fits into her job as head resident. "We are all respon- 
sible for our own lives. We have freedom of choice and 
that gives us the opportunity to make ourselves who and 
what we want to be. But with that freedom, we have 
responsibility. There is always conflict because we have 
to accept responsibility for those actions which we take," 
reflected Olson. 



Handel's 'Messiah' 




Allyn Olson relates her trying and rewarding experiences as 
head resident of Mount Clef dorm. Olson believes that there 
is a real need to re-evaluate the needs and changes at CLC. 



AWS sponsors Sadie Hawkins 



By Mary Jo Schneider 

Ladies of CLC, did you 
know that you belong to 
the Associated Women 
Students of CLC? Well, 
you do. Every woman 
student at CLC belongs to 
the AWS, but there are 
four women who actually 
run it. 

The leaders of the AWS, 
Shari Solberg, Connie Hov- 
land, Linda Bernhardson, 
and Linda Ottemoeller, 
were elected by the 
student body to hold the 
leadership positions. The 
leaders plan various activi- 
ties for women 
during the school year. 
Some of the past activi- 
ties include the Mother- 
Daughter Weekend, the 
"Screw Your Roommate" 
dance, and the Disneyland 
trip which was co-spon- 
sored by the Associated 
Men Students. 

These activities are 
funded by the annual stu- 



dent fee that each student 
pays upon admission to 
CLC. Four dollars out of 
the one hundred dollars 
are taken from every wo- 
man's fee and placed in 
the budget for the AWS. 

Did you know 

that you belong 

to the AWS? 

"That's not a huge bud- 
get, but it is enough for 
us to plan some fun acti- 
vities," said Hovland. 

The leaders of the AWS 
have two more activities 
planned for the rest of 
the year. The first of these 
activities is the annual 
Sadie Hawkins Dance, 
scheduled for tomorrow 
at 8:30 p.m. in the gym. 

The Sadie Hawkins 
Dance differs from most 
of the other dances be- 
cause the girls get 
to ask the guys to 



Music dept. carries on tradition 



By Derreatha Corcoran 



Anyone who appreciates good music will be happy to 
hear the complete production of Handel's "Messiah," at 
CLC on March 28. 

Under the direction of Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman, 
chairman of the music department, the CLC concert 
choir and orchestra will bring to life this musical master- 
piece. 

"It is a tradition for us to perform the "Messiah" every 
four years," explained Zimmerman. "It gives our music 
students a chance to sing it in its entirety, and other stu- 
dents a chance to hear it in its entirety. Church choirs 
simply cannot do the whole thing." 

Zimmerman wants to come as close to the original 
composition as possible. To do so, he is using a chorus 
of approximately eighty voices and an orchestra which 
includes strings, double reeds, harpsichord, tympani and 
trumpet. 

A wide range of talent will be portrayed by both CLC 



seniors and alumni. Soloists include the following stu- 
dents: Sid Jacobs, bass; Vicki Frank, alto; Crystal Brew- 
er, soprano; Carol in Meinhardt, alto; Jeff Blain, tenor; 
and Diana Lanane, soprano. 

Featured alumni soloists include Bill Ewing, tenor; 
Lynn Larson, soprano; Jarrel Hyden, soprano; Jerry 
Hyden, bass; and Jim Wilber, baritone. 

CLC students participating in the orchestra include 
Brad "Broadway and Nancy Plog, violin; Vicki Frank, 
Marcia Reed and alumna Karen Wilcox, cello; Join 
Sutherland on the bass; Debbi Johnson and Randel 
Wolfe on the bassoon; Ron Strom and alumnus Howard 
Sonstegard, trumpeters; and Adam Wells on tympani. 

Two faculty members, Betty Bowen, violinist, and Dr. 
Carl B. Swanson on the harpischord will also be on hand 
to enhance the performance. 

The weekend before the CLC production, the singers 
and musicians have a chance to display their abilities in 
Tustin at Red Hill Lutheran Church. The performance is 
scheduled for Sunday, March 21 at 7 p.m. 

"Bill Ewing, a CLC graduate and original member of 



the Kingsmen Quartet, is on board at Red Hill," Zim- 
merman explained. "He wanted something from CLC 
and we said we would come if he would perform with 
us." 

Solo performers at Red Hill include Cynthia Dean, 
soprano; Nona Newe, soprano; and Ed Clark, tenor. 

Immediately following the concert at CLC, a light 
supper will be served in the Cafeteria. "The meal will 
consist of soup, cornbread, dessert and beverages," said 
Mary Hekhuis, director of public information. 

"The supper is sponsored by the Aid Association for 
Lutherans (AAL). A free will donation will be asked for 
those who wish to participate. The AAL will match the 
amount of money made to help purchase equipment for 
the CLC dining facilities," Hekhuis continued. 

Reservations can be made through the music depart- 
ment. The cost is S3 for reserved seating and $2.00 
for general admission. CLC ID's will be honored. 

So remember, Sunday, March 28 at 3 p.m. in the gym, 
treat yourself to a rare experience of listening pleasure- 
the "Messiah." 



the dance. Everyone is 
advised to dress up coun- 
try style. "It's a time to 
wear straw hats, corn 
pipes, and overalls. We 
really want people to play 
it up," said Hovland. 

The first hour of the 
dance will be dedicated to 
square dancing, and the 
rest of the time will be 
a normal dance. One may 
also go bobbing for apples, 
get "hitched" or even have 
some one of their choice 
thrown into the Sadie 
Hawkin's jail. 

The theme is 
'Little Hearts 
on the Prairie* 

The dance's theme is 
"Little Hearts on the 
Prairie." The cost is $7 
if you choose to have a 
picture taken of you and 
your date, or $4 if you 



choose not to have a 
picture taken. 

"Last year's Sadie Haw- 
kins was a great success. 
Over 200 couples attend- 
ed. We are expecting at 
least that many this year," 
noted Solberg. 

The final event of the 
year will be "Dodger 
Day," which will take 
place on the first weekend 
of spring. 

"This is a day for all 
the women of CLC to go 
to Dodger Stadium and 
have a great time. We will 
go to the game on the 
same day as the AMS, but 
we will take separate 
busses, and we will sit in 
different areas at the 
park," said Solberg. 

More information will be 
posted later on in the 

"Dodger Day." So come 
on, women of CLC, and 
take advantage of your 
membership in AWS; 

you're sure to have a great 

time! 



Poet recites 



By Kathy Havemann 



Professional writer Robert Mezey will be reading 
a selection of his poems at "The Spring Reading" 
to be held March 25 at 7:30 p.m. in Nygreen 1, 
according to Dr. Jack Ledbetter of the CLC English 
department. This poetry presentation is sponsored 
by the English department. 

Mezey is an accomplished poet whose writings 
have been published in several books and about 
50 magazines. He is also co-editor of "Naked Poetry," 
an anthology of poems. 

In recognition of his writings, Mezey has received 
several awards, among which are the LaMont Poetry 
Prize in 1960 and the Guggenheim award in 1977-78. 

Presently, he is a professor of English at Pomona 
College. 

The most recent poetry reading at CLC, held on 
Feb. 20, was a different kind of presentation from 
the upcoming one. It was organized by Ledbetter 
and featured several students and faculty members 
who read from both original and published works. 
These speakers were Mary Baylor, Frank Espegren, 
Marion Mallory, Micheline Miglis, Dr. Michael 
Kolitsky, Ledbetter, and Dr. Lyle Sladek. 

The attendance at this last presentation was quite 
good, and Ledbetter says everyone is invited to hear 
Mezey recite on March 25. 



feature 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



Drama preview 

Children's Theater presents 
'Snow White and Rose Red' 



By Diann Colburn 

"Snow White and Rose 
Red" will be performed by 
the CLC drama depart- 
ment in the Little Theatre 
on March 20, 21 , and 27. 

This European folk tale 
adapted by Madge Miller, 
opens as Dolphe (Cara 
Leckwold) is trying to 
possess all the treasure 
that is hidden in the 
forest. The problem is that 
this treasure is owned by 
Prince Pierre (Bryan 
Kroeger) and Prince 
Philippe (Solomon Spen- 
cer). Dolphe uses her 
magical powers to prevent 
the princes from finding 
their wealth. 

Snow White (Penny 
Jamieson) and Rose Red 
(Sally Jo Mullins) come to 
save the day along with 
some help from their 
mother (Debbie Hender- 
son). The cast is being 
directed by Dr. Richard 



Adams of the drama 
department. 

The set, designed by 
Mark Hoffmeier, will con- 
sist of a tree stump, a fish 
pond, and a cottage. The 
theater will be in the 
round and the children 
will sit on the floor. This 
type of set was also used 
last semester and was so 
popular that the drama 
department was asked to 
use tt again. 

The theater 
will be in 
the round 

The technical crew, 
headed by Teresa Hof- 
bauer, will travel with the 
cast March 22 through the 
26 to local schools in the 
Thousand Oaks area. The 
shift crew also will travel 
with the cast to all of the 
schools. They will work 



lights, sound, and props. 
Mark Jenest, Mark Hoff- 
meier, Jon Uhler, Hanada 
Nijim, Ron Heck, and 
Tony White will help with 
all the shift duties. 

The American Associa- 
tion of University Women 
has sponsored the 

children's theater at CLC 
for fifteen years. They 
publicize, pay for and 
usher all of the plays. 

On March 20, the play 
will be presented at 11 
a.m. and 1 p.m. March 21, 
the play will be shown at 
2 p.m. The play will also 
be shown on March 27 at 
11 a.m., 1 p.m., and 3:30 
p.m. in commemoration 
of Scandanavian Day on 
the CLC campus. It is ap- 
proximately fifty minutes 
in length. The show will 
cost , .$1, but CLC IDs 
will be honored for all 
campus performances. For 
further information con- 
tact Adams in the drama 
department. 




Penny Jamieson and Sally fo Mullins rehearse their roles as 
Snow White and Rose Red in preparation for the opening of 
the drama department's Children's Theater presentation of this 
European folk tale. (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 




Reacting to rain, religion 



realize I'm taking a chance writing 
about something as fickle and unpredict- 
able (and admittedly, mundane) as the wea- 
ther, but I feel fairly confident that the re- 
cent deluge of rain is still here, at least in 
our memories. 

Rain makes me think of so many things; 
it cause me to feel a variety of emotions. 
Initially, I react positively to rainy weather; 
it feels good on my face, it makes the grass 
turn green, it reminds me of winter at 
home. I enjoy rain at first, and think no- 
thing of getting anywhere from slightly 
damp to thoroughly soaked as I walk 
from West End to the cafeteria. 

However, the novelty soon wears off; 
storms become rather irritating after a 
while. Umbrellas and wet shoes begin to 
be a nuisance, and staying indoors when 
I'd like to be in the sunshine begins to 
make me stir-crazy. 

Have you ever noticed how the streets 
of CLC become an insurpassable river dur- 
ing a rainstorm? One is compelled to 
choose one's path warily, lest one finds 
oneself knee-deep in muddy water! 



(something definitely needs to be done 
about the poorly-planned drainage system 
in the west end of campus!) 

My emotions about rain are as fickle as 
Southern California weather... even as I 
write this, my thoughts turn back to the 
advantages of rainy weather, one in parti- 
cular. Snow!! Storms like this mean ski- 
ing heaven- can't wait to see Tahoe. 

I guess I really am thankful for the rain, 
more than I am annoyed with it. And be- 
sides, winter will be officially over on Sun- 
day! 

***************** 

Once again, the RASC is bringing a dy- 
namic gospel message to the CLC com- 
munity in the form of Christian rock. Dan- 
iel Amos and Andy Pratt will be presenting 
their musical messages tonight at 8:15 p.m. 

In spite of what people may think, CLC 
does have a Christian ministry on campus. 
Numerous opportunities for spiritual fulfill- 
ment are available here; one just needs to 
open one's eyes and look for them. 



Concerts are not the only available min- 
istry on campus; Lord of Life Church also 
offers several study and worship opportun- 
ities, including Bible studies, small fellow- 
ship/support groups, chapel, and Sunday 
worship. 

Thank you to the RASC for working to 
serve the needs of CLC and surrounding 
communities by bringing us quality min- 
ister/musicians. 

Don't miss this concert, which is sure to 
be an uplifting experience for us all! 
**************** 

Deadlines are approaching; the pressure 
is on to devote one's every minute to stu- 
dy, research, practice, or whatever it is that 
keeps one busy and bordering on crazy! 

In our busy schedules, find some relief 
in the fact that Easter vacation is exactly 
14 days away!! 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



feature 



'Techies' share the limelight 



By Susan DeBuhr 

Anyone who has seen a 
CLC drama production 
can appreciate the high 
quality of acting talent we 
have here on campus. Few 
people realize, however, 
the huge amount of tech- 
nical work that has to be 
done behind the scenes 
before a play goes on 
stage. 

"Techies" are the 
people who are involved in 
any aspect of a produc- 
tion besides the acting, 
iuch as lighting and scen- 
ery. They rarely get any 
more recognition than hav- 
ing their names listed in 
the program. 

'"Techies are the un- 
sung heroes of the drama 
department," said soph- 
omore drama major Mark 
Hoffmeier. "There would 
not be a shcv/ without 
them." 

Don Has-.el 1 , assistant 
professor in the drama 
department, said, "Tech- 
niral theater is construc- 
tive support for the ac- 
tors. The satisfaction 
comes from making sure 
that everything works and 
works well. 



'The acting 

side needs 

the tech side' 



"When the applause hap- 
pens at the end of the 
show, the tech person has 
to stay in the booth and 
tell himself that the ap- 
plause is for him, too." 

"The tech people have 
their roles just as much 
as the actors," said Ron 
Heck, a junior drama stu- 
dent. "The acting side 
needs the tech side as 
much as the tech side 
needs the acting side. One 
can't stand without the 
other." 

Haskell said that techies 
should not be given a lot 
of attention by the 
audience or in drama re- 
views, because when the 
technical aspects of a 
play are running smoothly, 



full attention can be given 
to the actors. 

There are many areas 
of technical theater, in- 
cluding lighting, sound 
scenery, properties, cos- 
tumes, and makeup. 

"In the last five years, 
each area has become a 
separate art form in it- 
self," :aid Haskell. 

CLC has been fortunate 
in having Haskell as a re- 
source person for lighting. 
He has a master of fine 
arts degree in stage light- 
ing from the University 
of Arizona. He has de- 
signed the lighting for 
many of CLC's drama 
productions himself, as 
well as allowing students 
to design. 

Sound design is also 
part of the technical 
aspect of drama produc- 
tion. Although the actors 
do not use microphones, 
music and special effects 
help to create the total 
environment for the play. 

A drama production 
would never be complete - 
without the hours of work 
put in on designing and 
building scenery. CLC 
students are sometimes 
allowed to design the sets, 
a job usually reserved for 
professionals. 

A great deal of work 
goes into constructing a 
set from a design on paper. 
During the play, the tech 
crew may also have to 
change the scenery. The 
crew can change an entire 
set in less than two min- 
utes. 

The properties designer 
completes the set. He is 
responsible for finding 
tables, chairs, and other 
set items, as well as sup- 
plying the actors with the 
props they carry. 

Costumes must be cho- 
sen carefully in order to 
set the right atmosphere 
for the play. A part- 
time staff member, Cheryl 
Talbot, designs costumes 
for the plays, and she has 
a crew that helps her put 
them together. 

"Students do all the sew- 
ing," said Teresa Hofbau- 
er, a sophomore drama 
techie. "We make a lo_i 
of the costumes from 
scratch." 

Makeup completes the 



actor's costumes. The 
makeup director teaches 
the actors to put on their 
own makeup, and takes 
care of creating special 
effects, such as old age. 
A tremendous amount 
of effort is put into these 
six technical aspects when 
a play is produced. The di- 
rector strives for collabor- 
ation—everything working 
together to provide the 
best possible environment 
for the audience. 

'You can turn 



the limitations 
into advantages 7 



"The difference between 
a good show and a great 
show is whether or not it 
all comes together," said 
Mark Jenest, a junior 
drama major. 

With ail of their respons- 
ibilities, the techies are 
faced with the challenge of 
having to work with lim- 
ited facilites, equipment, 
and money. 

CLC has no mainstage 
theater, and all produc- 
tions are performed in the 
Little Theater, which is 
comparable to the studio 
theaters of larger schools. 

The drama department 
also lacks sufficient stor- 
age for scenery and props. 
Many of the sets are ru- 
ined by the rain because 
they are kept outside. 

"The theater itself ends 
up being a shop area, 
rehearsal area, classroom, 
and theater," said Carol 
Willis, director of opera- 
tions for events. 

In addition, the light 
control board in the Lit- 
tle Theater is very much 
outdated. For major pro- 
ductions, the drama de- 
partment has been renting 
a computerized control 
board. 

Lack of funds has also 



limited the drama depart- 
ment somewhat. There is 
an operation budget for 
maintaining the theater 
and a production budget 
for putting on the plays. 

According to Doug Ram- 
sey, a former CLC student, 
the cost of maintaining the 
theater exceeds the opera- 
tion budget, and money 
from the production bud- 
get must be used for up- 
keep. 

In spite of the limi- 
tations, most techies main- 
tain a positive outlook 
about the CLC drama de- 
partment. 

"A lot of times you can 
turn the limitations into 
advantages. At CLC you 
are forced to be crea- 
tive," said Ramsey. 

"If you can do it here, 
you can do it anywhere," 
said Willis. "We do what 
we want to do." 

Because the department 
is so small, a drama stu- 
dent can get involved in 
all aspects of the theater, 
rather than specializing 
in one area. Actors are 
usually required to do 
some tech work for a pro- 
duction. 

"I came here because of 
this department, because 
of the student involvement 
in design," said Hofbauer. 
"We can do things here 
that at other colleges you 
don't get to do until you 
are a senior or grad stu- 
dent." 



Jenest said that he is 
more well-rounded in the 
theater because of his 
technical experience. "I 
know how tech works now 
and I have an appreciation 
for it, " he said. 

Because tnere is essen- 
tially only one faculty 
member who works on 
production, techies do a 
lot of their own design. 
Haskell considers himself 
a resource person for 
them. 

"It's a very student-ori- 
ented department," he 
said. "I'm basically in 
charge of productions, and 
there's no way I can do 
everything myself." 

This will be Haskell's last 
year on the CLC faculty. 
He is leaving after ten 
years of service to the 
college. 

"As a technical director 
Haskell is going to be very 
hard to beat," said Hoff- 
meier. "He's in touch with 
the industry, and he also 
maintains good student- 
teacher relationships." 

Drama students are opti- 
mistic about working on a 
small theater with limited 
resources, but Willis be- 
lieves that their potential 
could be even further 
realized. 

"With the caliber of 
drama students here at 
CLC, given more equip- 
ment and facilities they 
would do even better," 
she said. 



* JIM MORRISON • 

Family to make Him about 

late finger's life. Investors call 

Alan Graham. 4970S76. 



DR 



RALPH STARR 

OPTOMETRIST 

Glasses fitted 



Hard, Soft, Tinted Soft, 
Astigmatism, Extended Wear 



• Eyes examined 
Contact lenses; 

• Non-Prescription sunglasses 

• Prescriptions filled 

1376 N. Moorpark Rd. 495-5510 

(Ralph's Shopping Center) 

* 20% Discount w/ student I.D. * 

Month of March only 

♦ ♦•••••♦•(Mr-********* 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



bulletin board 





Campi 


is Calendar 


> 




FRIDAY, March 19 


MONDAY, March 22 






10 a.m. Senior Survival Seminar 


10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conver 






Nygreen 3 


Nygreen 1 






8:15 p.m. RASC Concert 








Daniel Amos and Andy Pratt 


TUESDAY, March 23 






Auditorium 


9 a.m. Career Mart/Job Faire 
Auditorium 






SATURDAY, March 20 








11 a.m. Children's Theater 








"Snow White and Rose Red" 


WEDNESDAY, March 24 






Little Theatre 


10 a.m. Chapel 






1 p.m. Children's Theater 


8:15 p.m. Classic Film Series 






"Snow White and Rose Red" 


"The Emigrants" 






Little Theatre 


Nygreen 1 






8 p.m. AWS Sadie Hawkins Dance 








Auditorium 


THURSDAY, March 25 






SUNDAY, March 21 


Last day to drop a class without academic penalty 






Last day to make a Pass/No Credit change 






10 a m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church 


Forcnsics at Cal Poly San Luis Obispo 






Auditorium 


7 p.m. Poetry Reading 






2 p.m. Children's Theatre 


Nygreen 1 






"Show White and Rose Red" 








LittleTheatre 


FRIDAY, March 26 






7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting 


10 a.m. Senior Survival Seminar 






Nygreen 1 


Nygreen 3 













ANNOUNCEMENTS 



,> I'd like nothing bette 
io have ail my friends j 



(he the INTER- 
DESSERT NITE. 

In addition to the variety of 
exotic goodies, talented inter- 
national entertainer* will per- 
form LIVE! 

Desserts will be sold by the 
individual items. So... DON'T 
FORGET YOUR WALLETS!! 
Place: SUB 

Time: 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m. 
Date: March 25 



Fred Behrens 
1 100 Luther Dr. 
Crown Point, India 



Coung Democrats club will 
today at 1:30 in Dr. 

■ee's Office. This will be 



Apiilii-jiiunn (or Youth Director 
at Holy Trinity Lutheran for 
1982-83 arc now being accept- 
ed. Applications and job 
description may be picked up 
at the church office. 



A JUGGLING CLASS 

Begin with one-ball tricks and 
progress lo many ihrec-ball 

Class begins March 22, seven 
Monday nights, 7-8:30 p.m., 
only 110. 

For further Information con- 
tact Conejo Parks and Recrea- 
tion Department. 



It's that time of year agan to 
apply for scholarships for the 
following year. 

1. Ahmandson Scholarship- 
(jvailjhle to Jr. and Sr. of next 

paragraph on why you want 
the scholarship and/or career 
plans to Dr. Esmay. The 
awards range up to 12000. 
Deadline-April 1,1982 



Classifieds 



3. Award will be made in 
rder that the recipient can be 
ssigned ihc responsibility 



Deadline-April 1, 1982 

3. American Society of 



Where's 



Mf. CLC 

star above i 



heavenly 



. P.S. But McArdle 



To my family inT130, 



Dear Mai Tai Lady. 

with you including ■ 
trip to New York 
Hippy Birthday! 



Kathy and Jon (my c 



Your buddy, 



Gloria and Wendy, 

I love you guys! I hope I 

spend more (crazy!) time wil 



you ashamed? We ■ 



SENATE AGENDA 

March 21, 1982 
Sunday 7 p.m. 
Nygreen 1 

1. Election information 

2. What is the responsibility of the students in 
relation to the vandalism occuring on 
campus? 

3. How do students feel about the Air Force 
ROTC program coming on campus? How will 
students be affected? 



c«( year with a GPA over 3.5 

id plan to work in accounting 

3. If you are interested, tall; 



lline- April 1.1982 



To: "Doc" 

Sorry, I called the mortuary 
and the tombstone isn't ready 
yet. So you're just gonna have 
to go on being my "Prince Char- 
ming" No matter what, you 



P.S. Hope you feel bet 


er Glo! 


Stop scrcaming-you 


»""" 


Thanks for the bedtime story. 
Rosalie 

PS. Why do dwarves whistle? 



who endures with 
: Is a conqueror" 

-Confucius 



what? You'n 



may be feeble of mind 
your convalescent chicken 
HE BEST AROUND-ask 



Spider 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



page 1 3 



sports 



Baseball team; soaked and sundered 



By Sue Evans 



The CLC baseball team had a rough time 
last week, losing one game to Southern Utah 
State, 10-3, and three games to the weather, 
as Saturday's doubleheader against Cal 
Baptist and Tuesday's game with LA Baptist 
were rained out. 

Monday's game against Southern Utah 
was the Kingsmen's only field appearance in 
several days as their field practices were 
cancelled due to weather conditions. 

Lack of fielding practice was apparent as 
CLC left their concentration at home and 
suffered from several mental lapses which cost 
them the game, according to coach Al 
Schoenberger. 

The game began well for the Kingsmen as 
starting pitcher Steve Sercu allowed a game- 
opening double, but quickly got himself out 
of the jam by getting the second batter to 
fly out and the third to ground out. On the 
infield out, the runner on second attempted 
to go to third but was caught in a run-down 
to end the inning. 

In the bottom of the first, lead-off hitter 
Matt Ruckle doubled to left. With one out, 
first baseman Dave Ward singled to drive in 
the centerfielder who had gone to third on a 
wild pitch. 

Senior catcher John Westmoreland, who 
had a difficult day at the plate going for 4, 
then hit into an inning-ending double play. 

Sercu was not so lucky in the second, giving 
up three runs on three hits as Southern Utah 
took the lead, 3-1. 



The Kingsmen followed in their half of the 
inning with two straight singles by Mark 
Sutton and Bob Haynes, but CLC couldn't 
score-and were held hitless and scoreless 
until the eighth. 

Greg Bell came in to relieve Sercu in the 
second and did well; not allowing a run, 
and giving up only a single in the third and 
a double in the fourth. 




Schoenberger and team show enthusiasm during 
season play. (Echo photo by Eilene Paulson.) 

Mark Carlson relieved Bell in the fifth 
where he walked two, but didn't allow a 
run. In the sixth he gave up a harmless single 
then retired the next three men to end the 
inning. 



Freshman Norman Lau struggled as he came 
in to pitch the last three innings. The game 
winning run came in the seventh when two 
runs scored on two hits and two errors by 
shortstop Frank Tunnell. The score was 
now 5-1. 

The eighth inning was the coup de grace 
for the Kingsmen as Southern Utah had 
eleven men coming to the plate. Five runs 
scored on three hits, as Ruckle and Sutton 
each committed an error. The visitors now 
led 10-1. 

CLC came back to score one run on one 
hit in both the eighth and ninth innings. 
Ward, the only Kingsmen to get two hits, 
got his second single in the eighth and right 
fielder Mark Bush had an RBI double to score 
Haynes in the ninth to complete the Kings- 
men scoring. 

The four errors committed by CLC really 
hurt the team, according to Schoenberger. 

"You can't have that many errors and 
beat a team like that." 

"The game was designed for three outs 
an inning, and when you give the other team 
five they're bound to score," Schoenberger 
said. 

The Kingsmen, now 8-8, hope the weather 
will clear for them to play a double header 
with Redlands Saturday and single games 
against Azusa Pacific, at CLC Tuesday after- 
noon, and USC, Wednesday night at Dedeaux 
Field. 

The games against Cal Baptist and LA 
Baptist will be rescheduled when the weather 
permits. 



Sure Shots show chic shenanigans 



By Erik Slattum 



The most popular team in intramural five 
on five basketball this year is a team that 
prides itself not on basketball skills, but on 
having fun. 

This team is named the Sure Shots. The 
Sure Shots consist of captain Caleb Harms, 
Steve Egertson, Jeff Cooper, John Stendahl, 
Chip Morgan, Jim Van Hoesen, Tony Fox, 
Mike Evans, and Chuck Mclntyre. 

"Many of the teams competing in this year's 
intramurals have lost sight of the main intent 
of the program," said Egertson, "which is 
to have a good time." 

Many players are caught up in the compe- 
tition and trying to beat the competition, but 
not the Sure Shots. "Everyone has a good 
time," said Harms, "1 feel that is what college 
is all about, to enjoy, to have fun." 

Having fun is what the Sure Shots do best. 

It did not start out all fun and games, 
though. 

"We were pretty serious last year. ..but we 
were stuck in A-league," recounted Harms. 
The A-league is the tougher of the two leagues 
and the Sure Shots soon found that they were 
out-matched. 



Their closest game was one that they lost 
by twelve points. "We came within 32 
once!!" remembered Egertson. Harms added, 
"...but most of the time we lost by an average 
of 50." 




Having fun in intramurals, the "Sure Shots" are, 
from left to right, Tony Fox, fohn Stendahl, Caleb 
Harms, feff Cooper, and Mike Evans (kneeling). 
(Echo photo by Rustv Crosby.) 

It got to the point where they no longer 
cared about basketball and started having fun, 
something they have been serious about this 
year. 



They plan a theme for every game, such as 
wearing green on a St. Patrick's Day game. 
They specialize in underhand or "granny" 
shots, and they always pass (something not 
known about by professional players) to the 
players who have not scored because they 
live by the golden rule. 

The golden rule is the only rule that they 
play by. 

"All players at a game must make one 
point or be eliminated from the game on 
fouls," according to the Sure Shots pro- 
gram, given to the audience at their games. 

The players abide by this rule even if it 
means scoring for the other team, as has 
happened more than once. 

One of the goals of the Sure Shots is to try 
and please the crowd. 

"We do a lot for the fans, we hand out 
brochures, give out tickets... we are hoping to 
get some cheerleaders too," said Harms, "then 
we will call time-out just do they can come 
out on the court and do something." 

One of the reasons that the team is doing 
so well this year is that they don't smoke, 
curse, and only drink before games. They 
are also doing well because their defense is 
specially designed. 

"The sooner they score," Egertson joked, 
"the sooner we get the ball back." 



page 14 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



sports 



Regal track 



Last-minute win captures Relays 



By Jill Galbraith 



The annual Kegal Relays on March 13 
proved to be a cliff hanger right down to the 
last event, with the CLC team and Azusa- 
Pacific University vying for first place. An 
admittedly weak CLC mile relay team made 
Coach Scott Rich hope that someone other 
than Azusa would win, thus depriving them 
of points. The University of Redlands ob- 
liged, and the Regals won their meet by one 
point 83 to 82; with third place a tie between 
Redlands and Cat State Fullerton. Biola 
University took fourth, and LaVerne Uni- 
versity finished fifth. 

It was doubtful that the Relays would 
even go off on Friday afternoon. The week's 
severe storm had left the track a veritable 
swamp. Coaches Green and Rich pushed the 
starting time back to the afternoon. Eldon 
Hagen and crew went to work. By one 
on Saturday, the track was in passable con- 
dition, though it remained rather soft and 
definitely contributed to some of the slower 
times in the longer races. 



As if the weather were not enough to con- 
tend with, the Regal team was suffering from 
lack of enthusiasm in part caused by the lay- 
off in practice due to rains and and in part 
due to mid-season fatigue. Lack of morale 
compounded itself in an eligibility problem 
which left one sprinter barred from com- 
petition, though the problem was cleared 
up 48 hours later, to Coach Rich's disgrunt- 
lement. And finally, freshman sprinter 
Kim Brown injured herself in the first race 
of the day, so many last minute substitutions 
had to be made. 

But the picture Saturday was not all bad. 
After all, the Regals did win, and along the 
way set three school records: The first of 
these came when Sue Fornoff, Coreen Lane 
and Beth Rockliffe combined in the shot 
put for 93' 7 1/2". The second occurred 
in the long jump with Brown, Fornoff, 
and Rockliffe leaping 43' 1". And finally, 



in the high jump, Martha Brownlee, Brown 
and Rockliffe went for 13'8". 

Other field efforts included a second 
place finish for CLC in the javelin, with 
Ingrid Fuelleman, Rockliffe, and Lane tossing 
282' 11 1/2". In the discus, Mary Stader, 
Lane and Rockliffe threw 254' 2 1/2 for third 
place. 

One of the most exciting races of the day 
was the shuttle hurdles, where Sat Beltran, 
Lane and Brown kept CLC in second place. 
Rockliffe's anchor moved the Regals up 
for the win in 1:16.8. Lane and Rockliffe 
also teamed with Kelly Cooper and Fornoff 
for a 55 second showing in the 440 relay. 

Three fourth place finishes in the distance 
medley, sprint medley, and the ill-fated mile 
relay gave CLC some needed points. Dis- 
tance runners Marian Mallory and Cathy 
Fulkerson led off and anchored the distance 
medley team, with Cooper and Beltran 
running the middle legs. Fornoff, Cooper, 
Rockliffe and Fulkerson linked in the sprint 
medley; and Beltran, Mallory, Fulkerson 
and Rockliffe ran the mile relay. 

Sprinters Bletran, Fornoff, Brown and 
Rockliffe ran a 2:00.2 in the 880 relay 
for a fine second place finish. CLC netted 
another second in the two mile relay with 
Karen Evans, Beltran, Mallory, Fulkerson 
running 11:09.8. 

Saturday's effort proved, most of all, that 
a team's depth en be the deciding factor in 
athletic competition, for it was not so much 
CLC's overwhelming first place finishes as 
it was their persistent and consistent second 
and third place finishes which ultimately 
earned them their victory. The Regals and 
their Coach are to be commended for a re- 
markable display of fortitude in the face of 
horrible weather, intimidating opponents, 
and internal disturbances. Assuming that 
the track at Santa Barbara is dry, the Regals 
will return to action tomorrow at the West- 
mont Relays. Their next big meet is March 
27 at the Redlands Invitational, where some 
of the top Western schools will be competing. 




Rockliffe dominates 



Beth RoQkliffe leaps in [he long jump to add to 
the team's one point victory in CLC tourney. 
(Lcho photo by Steve Ashworth.) 



Tough Whittier squad edges Regals 



By John Tomasco 



The Regal softball team had a game at 
Thousand Oaks Community Center March 
9 against a tough Whittier team and lost 
7-5. 

Whittier went up 2-0 in the first inning 
when outfielder Tracy Worshem tried a shoe- 
string catch that got by her. 

The Regals scored one run in the first, 
when Wendy Nielsen stole second and third 
on a bad throw to the first baseman. Then 



the Whittier pitcher was called for an illegal 
pitch and Nielsen was allowed to score. 

In the second inning the Regals settled 
down only allowing two hits and no runs. 
Whittier went up 3-1 in the third inning 
on a steal to third base and a error by the 
third baseman. Cal Lu came back within one 
when Wendy Nielsen led off the inning with 
a triple, and Cheri Lucas hit a fielder's choice 
and the throw was over the first baseman's 
head. 

Ef/ws hurt the Regals in the fifth inning, 
with Whittier pulling ahead by four runs, 
. 6-2, . 



The Regals held Whittier in the sixth 
inning and went on to score two runs when 
Linda Giffin hit a double with two people 
on base to make the score 6-4. 

In the seventh inning the Whittier team 
scored on a bad pitch to go ahead for good. 

The Regals came up three short but didn't 
give up. Kathy McDonnell hit a single to 
score Wendy Nielsen for the Regal's last run, 
7-5. 

The next home game for the Regals is 
March 24 against Los Angeles Baptist College 
at 3 p.m. 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



sports 



Kingsmen Relays 



CLC astounds home crowd 



By Jon Black 



The Kingsmen Track and Field Team won 
the 23rd Annual Kingsmen Relays for the 
eighth straight year by defeating six other 
colleges last Saturday on Mount Clef field. 

This year's Kingsmen Relay win was very 
satisfying to head coach Don Green because 
he considers this year as a rebuilding year. 

Green was right when he predicted this 
year's Kingsmen Relays to be the most hotly- 
contested in recent years. Just as Green had 
envisioned, Azusa Pacific was the team to 
beat as they led the entire meet, until the 
Kingsmen finally surpassed them with only 
three events remaining. 

The running events proved to be the Kings- 
men's forte, as they placed no worse than 
second in every footrace. 

The Kingsmen's two-mile relay team of 
Matt Carney, Brian Kenett, Mark Pashky, 
and Joel Remmenga raced to an easy victory 
with a time of 8:18.4. 

The four-mile relay team of Pashky, Ron 
Routh, Remmenga and Jon Black also won, 
completing the 16-lap race in 18:42.8. 

"The two wins in the longer races really 
helped us out," noted Green. "I think our 
distance team tipped the balance our way." 

A surprise win occurred in the pole vault 
as the trio of Jeff Gantz, Joe Llorens, and 
Carney combined their efforts for a total 
height of 30'6". Assistant coach Greg 
Hauskins said, "We were hoping for third or 
fourth. I never thought we'd win the pole 
vault!" Both Gantz and Llorens set personal 
records as the two cleared 10'6". 

The Kingsmen tracksters also achieved 
fine individual performances. 

Dave Geist, who had been out for the last 
two weeks with a pulled upper leg muscle, 
made his presence known after recording a 
49.8 and a 49.9 for 440 yards in the sprint 
medley and mile relay. Besides anchoring the 
440 yard relay, Geist also excelled in the 880 
yard relay, darting to a 20.9 effort in his 
220 yard share of the race. 

"Dave Geist was far and away our best 
sprinter today," noted Green. 




s baton from teammate Barry Toston in the 880 yard relay, (Echo photo by Steve Ashworth.) 



In the field events, Rick Prell, again, better- 
ed his old mark in the hammer throw with a 
toss of 147'5"-the best throw in the meet. 

Bill Farr and Mike Kwasigroch both put 
the shot beyond 45 feet, heaving it 46'7Vi" 
and 46'6'/&" respectively, with Kwasigroch 
setting a personal record. 

Gantz also recorded a personal best, hurling 
the javelin 16T5". 

Sven Slattum started his 1982 season with 
a "pretty darn good triple" as Green put it, 
competing in both the high jump and triple 
jump and chucking the javelin 163 feet. 

Assistant coach/athlete Chuck Mclntyre, 
who had been out of action due to a shoulder 
injury, also made his first appearance of the 
year, flinging the discus 146'9". 

Also joining this year's roster is Ron Routh, 
CLC cross country standout, who should help 
solidify the distance team. 

Barry Toston had excellent races, clocking 
21.8 for 220 yards in the sprint medley and 
22 flat in the 880 yard relay. 

Coach Green was very pleased with Toston's 
debut presentation, and anticipates fine per- 
formances from Toston in the future. "I'll 



bet you he'll run like the living daylights 
in the hundred," said Green. 

Green was also impressed with the versatile 
contributions of Carney, who competed in 
six events, and Remmenga, who performed 
well in three grueling distance events. 

Perhaps the most outstanding performance 
came not from an athlete, but from Track 
Maintenance Supervisor Eldon Hagen. 

In order to prepare the rain-soaked track for 
the big event, Hagen towed a wire drag 
around the track late Friday to hasten the 
drying time. 

As the teams arrived Saturday morning, 
everyone was skeptical that the relays would 
even be held: the track looked like a potato 
field, containing fist-sized dirt clods. 

After several hours of additional dragging, 
Hagen attained the proper running surface. He 
quickly hopped on his tractor-like liner which 
malfunctioned after chalking two-and-a-half 
lanes. Hagen then hand-chalked the remaining 
lines, completing his task within the one 
o'clock deadline. 

The Kingsmen travel to Westmont College 
tomorrow to compete in the Westmont 
Relays, beginning at 11 a.m. 



SATURDAY, March 20 

9am Women's Basketball auditions 

Gym 

Noon double header Men's Baseball, U. of 
Redlands 

SUNDAY, March 21 

2 p.m. Team Tennis League 

Courts 
2 p.m. Intramurals/Open Gym 

MONDAY, March 22 

8 p.m. Intramurals/Open Gym 



Sports 
Calendar 



TUESDAY, March 23 



2p.m 
7:30 p.rr 
2:30 p.n 



Men's Tennis vs. Pomona-Pitzer 

here 

Men's Volleyball at Cal Poly 

Pomona 

Men's Baseball 

Azusa-Pacific University 

Here 



WEDNESDAY, March 24 

8 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 

7 p.m. Men's Baseball at USC 



THURSDAY, March 25 

All day golf at Sandpiper Tourney 



page 1 6 



CLC Echo March 19, 1982 



sports 



Volleyball boasts of unblemished record 



By Melinda Blaylock 

The Kingsmen volleyball 
team extended their unde- 
feated season to 7-0 this 
week, crushing Pacific 
Christian College in three 
games, and defeating the 
Thousand Oaks Volleyball 
Club in five. 

CLC played the PCC 
Crusaders at home on 
Tuesday, March 16 at 8 
p.m. They won with 
scores of 15-2, 15-5, and 
15-13. 

According to Coach Don 
Hyatt, the Kingsmen were 
expecting a much tougher 
match against PCC, who 
recently underwent a mid- 
season change in coaching. 
"They didn't look or- 
ganized at all tonight," 
said Hyatt. "But they've 
got better players than 
w hat t he scores indicate." 
The first game of this 
match was undisputedly 
LLC-dommated, with the 
Crusaders only scoring two 
Points on a missed block 
and a misjudged serve re- 
turn Dave Puis and Alan 
Naeole did well both hit- 
ting and blocking, and 



Steve Dwyer scored a 
point on a well-placed 
corner shot. The Kings- 
men wrapped up the 
first game with Dwyer 
serving, 15-2. 

Game two was won 
just as easily, although 
PCC took an early 2-0 
lead. Once again, Naeole 
and Puis excelled in the 
areas of kills and blocks. 
Mike Tyson executed a 
key play by saving an ag- 
gressive PCC kill, Naeole 
scored the final point on 
a Dwyer serve, bringing 
the Kingsmen to a 15-5 
victory. 

In the third game, the 
Kingsmen again appeared 
to dominate, quickly 
bringing the score to 11-3. 
However, PCC fought hard 
to come back, edging the 
score to a final two-point 
margin, 15-13. 

Naeole stood out in 
blocking and hitting, with 
Mike Adams setting very 
well. 

"Blake Mueller did a 
good job in the third 
game," said Hyatt. 

"The standout was def- 



initely Alan Naeole in hit- 
thing and blocking," he 
continued. "Dave Puis 
blocked extremely well. 
I think that was the key." 
Defensively, Mark Don- 
alson, Charlie Duval, and 
Dwyer passed extremely 
well. Dwyer went five for 
five, passing 100% for the 



The Kingsmen played 
the six-man Thousand 
Oaks Vnllevhall Club Sat- 
urday at noon, going five 
games for the first time 
this season, 15-7, 15-11, 
13-15,13-15,15-6. 

"I think it was good for 
us in some of our tougher 
matches, like LaVerne." 

In the first game, the 
Kingsmen held the lead, 
but had trouble keeping 
the ball for long scoring 
drives. Good plays on the 
parts of Dwyer, Puis, and 
Neole led CLC to an 11-2 
lead. 

However, CLC was not 
ready defensively for a 
point T.O. Volleyball Club 
scoring drive, which 
brought the score to 1 2-7. 

Thousand Oaks did not 



score again in the first 
game, and CLC won, 15-7, 
with Tyson serving. 

Game two was a much 
closer game than the first; 
tough serving and long ral- 
ies eventually brought 
T.O. to a 7-4 lead. 

After that, the Kingsmen 
embarked on an agressive 
scoring drive, claiming a 
15-11 victory on a Puis 



In game three, the tide 
began to turn; Thousand 
Oaks quickly took a sub- 
substantial lead, scoring 11 
points before CLC got on 
the board. 

The Kingsmen finally 
fired up, scoring 13 ag- 
gressive points; CLC de- 
fense kept Thousand Oaks 
at 14 points through five 
servers. Thousand Oaks 
won, though, 15-13. 

According to Hyatt, 
the key to CLC's trouble 
in Saturday's game was 
weak passing and blocking. 
"As a team, we blocked 
terribly until the final 



game, he said. 

In the fifth game, Hyatt 
felt (hat Puis blocked well, 
and Adams excelled in 
setting and hitting. "De- 
fensively, Dwyer and Du- 
val had good days," Hyatt 
said. 

Hyatt cited the team's 
strengths in the areas of 
serving and setting. "As 
a team, we served 98%," 
he said. 

'...almost 
national 
level. ' 



"We set extremely well 
at 98%, making only three 
mistakes," Hyatt contin- 
ued. "That's almost na- 
tional level." 

The Kingsmen travel to 
Westmont tonight for a 7 
p.m. match. "Westmont's 
always a rivalry for us," 
said Hyatt. "They think 
they've got a shot against 
us this year." 



i nn mf *5* fr 1 1 1 win 




PIZZA 
IN-A-PAN 



includes 

1 SOUP or SALAD 

2 SPAGHETTI i 

MJMERO LINO PR E3E.YTS: HOOD SUN -THURS. only 

Thick. Sicilian style, pan-baked pizza Our u *d secttl dough, abundantly covered 

wilh special cheese, sauce snicts and lopped with tomatoes 

EXPIRES 4-3-82 

668 V. MOORPABK KD mm 



,-Thur. Ill" 

I .^.1 III.' 

Sun. IMS 



w,,t,„ 



497-9394 



c© 



Hnimiiiiimmnil 



Golf team drives 
on with 7-0 record 



By Jonathan Gerlach 

The golf team beat Loyola 
Marymount University 32 to 24 
to increase their record to 5-0 
at the L.A. Country Club 
Monday. 

The scores on that day were as 
follows: Greg Osborne 74, Stuart 
Winchester 76, Paul Sailor 83, 
Dave La Bella 84, Eric Jensen 
86, Jim Fitzpatrick 90. 

The Kingsmen played a good 
match to beat Loyola. "The 
greens were exceptionally fast 
and undulating, making it tough 
to putt," said Dave La Bella. 
The course was probably the 
toughest the Kingsmen have 
played on so far. 

The alumni match was cancel- 



ed last Thursday and was re- 
scheduled for yesterday at 
Santicoy Country Club at 12:30 
p.m. followed by the Tri-Match 
against Pepperdine and Whittier 
at Camarillo Springs Golf Course 
at 1 p.m. 

The Kingsmen are expected to 
beat Pepperdine and Whittier in 
the Tri-Match on Friday. The 
alumni match and the Tri-Match 
will count for league play, 
therefore if these are won it 
will increase the Kingsmen's re- 
cord to 8-0. This will be the best 
record in the golf team's history 
here at CLC. 

"I am very pleased with the 
team's overall play so far," said 
Coach Robert Shoup. "We are 
expecting to do well in the dis- 
tricts in May." 



<G> CLC Echo 



Nun. prof 




U.S. Poll 




PAID 






Oikj, 






Permit N 


M 



Volume XXI No. 18 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



March 26, 1982 



AFROTC faces controversy 



By )on Black 



The Air Force ROTC program and campus 
vandalism were the main issues discussed at 
the Senate meeting last Sunday night. 

The AFROTC discussion dominated the 
meeting in Nygreen 1. 

ASCLC vice president Tom Hoff was 
pleased with the discussion saying, "we 
got a lot of input from the 40-plus students 
in attendance." 

Frank Espegren of the CLC curriculum 
committee, asked students "Exactly 
what affiliation, if any, should the AFROTC 
have here on campus?" Espegren came to 
the senate meeting looking for a student 
opinion on the matter. 

Presently, the AFROTC program is of- 

The Echo Chamber 



fered to CLC students as an extension course 
through UCLA, and is not a part of the CLC 
curriculum. 

Espegren stated,"An institution is recog- 
nized by its affiliates," and asked the stu- 
dents, "who do we want to be?" 

Many students held strong views against 
the AFROTC becoming a part of the cur- 
riculum at CLC, asserting it is not a part of 
the Christian curriculum." 

Connie Witbeck said that if the AFROTC 
program were to become part of the curric- 
ulum, it would be going against the basic 
aim of the college, which is "to prepare 
students for meaningful adutt lives through 
the achievement of their best Christian 
potential." 

Many students also felt that if the A F ROTC 
was included in the curriculum, it would 



add diversity to the program, further en- 
hancing it. 

Army reserve member and CLC student, 
John Penman feels no threat from the issue 
saying, "To me, it's just another pre-prof- * 
essional program." 

Tony White, Marine Corp officer candidate 
thinks CLC should accept the AFROTC into 
its curriculum just as Christs accepts every- 
one. White added, "If anyone needs Chris- 
tian ethics, it is the military." 

The senate also raised the issue of the 
vandalism problem on campus. 

Vandalism is not new to CLC. Dumping 
in the vacant lot adjacent to the old v*est 
dorms has been a problem for quite some 
time. New trees and foliage are frequently 
mutilated or stolen, and dorm damage is on 
the rise. (see "Senate" page 4) 



CLC President jerry Miller has been the 
chief administrator of this college for a little 
more than one year. During that time, he has 
been the object of scrutiny by both students 
and faculty. 

Not long before the anniversary of Miller's 
first year in office, March 19, Assistant Editor 
David Archibald spoke with Miller. The fol- 
lowing is excerpted from their interview. 

Q: When you took office, what did you see 
as your immediate goal? 

MILLER: My objectives last spring were to 
become acquainted with the student body, 
the faculty, and my administrative colleagues, 
as well as the larger Thousand Oaks com- 
munity and our supporting church cons- 
tituencies. I felt last spring that happened in 
meaningful ways. 

Q: Once you had fit yourself in with the 
CLC community, when you were beyond the 
getting acquainted stage, what was the most 
significant immediate goal you had? 

MILLER: Two things. I wanted to find ad- 
ditional leadership for the development and 
fundraising tasks of the college, and I've been 
working on those matters since I arrived. We 



Miller assesses first year 



jlopment team. I feel 



now have a strong dc 
very good about that. 

The other task was to affirm and strengthen 
the educational mission of the college. I 
underscore the educational mission because 
that's our whole reason for being: to serve the 
students of this institution and to provide the 
most relevant educational experience, as high 
a quality education in the Christian setting as 
we can possibly provide. 

Q: How do you feel you've accomplished 
those educational goals? 

MILLER: I've been working very closely 
with Dean Schramm and faculty commit- 
tees. We had a visitation team from the 
Lutheran Educational Conference of North 
America, in the fall, and their report is both 
very positive and suggests areas for both 
improvement and enhancement. 

Q: What areas in particular? 

MILLER: Computer science and the rel- 
evance of computers to the career world that 
lies before all of us. The coordination of pro- 
grams among departments and the fuller 
coordination of student affairs interests and 
academic pursuits. 

Q: Now that you've been here a year, what 



do you see as the long term goals of the col- 
lege, and how do you intend to fulfill them? 

MILLER: First, all of us together need to 
undergird the admissions and recruiting work. 
We need to continue to strengthen the stud- 
ent body and upgrade the academic level of 
our student body in every way we can. 

Secondly, we need to do more in develop- 
ment and fundraising for the college. In that 
regard, our development office is already 
planning new initiatives. 

Q: Such as? 

MILLER: At this point, I'd prefer to leave 
it simply at new initiatives because I'm not 
sure whether this will take the form of a 
major campaign in the next two years or 
what. In another month, if we were talking, 
I'd have some clear signals on that. 

C?: Last year, President Segerhammar 
announced that funding for a Learning 
Resource Center has been obtained, and that 
we could expect construction to be complet- 
ed by this year. What is being done with the 
LRC? 

MILLER: It was a gift that was supposed to 

come from an anonymous giver, a friend of 

the college. Unfortunately, we have not yet 

(see "Miller" page 4) 



ASCLC 

elections 

pages 2 and 3 



ROTC 

debated 

pages 5 and 1 1 




Volleyball 

wins again 

page 13 



CLCEcho March 26, 1982 



news 



ASCLC presidential candidates 

■ 




The student body needs their highest 
representative to be first and foremost 
one who can honestly relate to the 
needs of the students, and at the same 
time one who can initiate communica- 
tion with the- administration where it 
really counts. Incidentally, I have no 
interest in law school. 




Doug Page 
president 

The ASCLC president 
between students, admin 
Regents. As presidential adviser, I've 
come to understand that the president 
must be a careful listener, a diligent 
worker, and an effective communica- 
tor. I have these qualities, and believe 
that together we can work to make 
CLC a better college. 




Mark Steenberg 
president 

I believe the way to obtain student 
involvement is for student government 
to produce results that benefit the 
entire student body. I'll work to 
further develop job placement, the 
internship program and to eliminate 
housing fees for vacation breaks. 
I'll fight for you not administration. 
Remember: Steenberg Stands for 
Students! 



ASCLC vice presidential candidates 




Prior to elections, issues must 
be discussed. Issues that con- 
cern me are the plus-minus 
grading system and the three 
dollar per night dorm occupan- 
cy fee during vacations. I be- 
lieve the student government 
must work with the admini- 
stration, but it:, first obligation 
is to always work for the 




students. 



The position of ASCLC vice 
president requires a person 
with a strong voice and moti- 
vation. I feel my perserverance 
will be an asset to the position. 
I want to encourage more of 
the pride we need in our 
school. Representing the stu- 
dents and their administrative 
needs is my main goal. 





The office of ASCLC 
treasurer needs a capable and 
responsible person to perform 
its duties efficiently and ef- 
fectively. 1 am Richard 
Spratling, as the junior class 
president and an accounting 
major, I have the ability to 
fulfill this position. 



Hi, I'm Karen Evans and am 
running for ASCLC treasurer, 
I'd make you a lot of promises, 
but there's only one that's 
relevant to this position, and 
that's to do the best job I can. 
Include me in your budget by 
voting me in on March 30. 
Thanks. 



Lori Perrault 
vice president 

Many of us feel there is a 
desperate "need for change" 
at CLC. The job of the ASCLC 
vice president is to collectively 
integrate the ideas of you, the 
students. I have the abilities, 
enthusiasm, experience and 
open mindedness to represent 
your ideas for change, but 
first I need your vote. 



ASCLC treasurer candidates ^ 




CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



page 3 



news 




Elaine Accomando 
vice president 

I'm running for senior class 
vice president because I want 
to put my energy into a 
different part of CLC. I'll do 
the best I can because I really 
love it here at CLC, and want 
to help -make things happen 
for our senior year! 



The office of senior class 
president must be filled by 
a candidate who will be an 
active voice in the administra- 
tion. If elected I will repre- 
sent the viewpoint and needs 
of the seniors through senate, 
committees and pe/sonal in- 
volvement. Voting for Mike 
Adams can assure you of an 



Natalie Williams 
vice president 

If elected senior class vice 
president, I will do my best 
to help make the upcoming 
year our most memorable. Aca- 
demics are an important part 
of our lives but I believe that 
extra activities are what builds 
memories and helps our whole 
student body work together. 
Please vote for me. 



Don't let your senior year 
drag by just because there 
aren't enough motivated peo- 
ple willing to generate some 
excitement! The key word for 
the class of '83 is enthusiasm! 
We need class officers who can 
keep this spirit going. Add 
some spice to your life! Vote 
Pepper for senior secretary. 

Sharon Williams 
secretary 

Students need to be more 
involved in what is happening 
around CLC. If I'm elected 
senior class secretary, I would 
like to help the senior class 
get more involved with CLC 
plus have more class sponsored 
activities. I want to make our 
last year at CLC our best. 



Junior class 
candidates 



Good Day- 

As we approach our senior 
year, many of the decisions 
to be made during this time 
will greatly effect the options 
and responsibilities confronting 
us after graduation. If elected, 
my goals are to work respon- 
sibly and creatively with the 
help and suggestions of you, 
the 1982-83 senior class. 



candidates ' forum 

Saturday 
7 p.m. in the SUB 



As a candidate for senior 
class treausurer, I see a need 
to get more students involved, 
informed, and active in our 
class. Together, as seniors, we 
can make our final year here 
at CLC the best one yet and 
have sufficient funds to ac- 
complish our goals. 




Scott Bohlender 
secretary 

I feel that as secretary for the 
junior class I could best repre- 
sent my peers in the senate. 
Cooperation with the other 
junior officers in creating acti- 
vities, organizing fund-raisers, 
and basically generating school 
spirit are top priorities for me. 



Lorna LaPorte 



Sophomore class 
candidates 



i many 



My name is Richard Hahn 
and I am a candidate for the 
office of junior class president. 
If elected I will represent your 
views in the best possible way 
I can. Two additional things 
I would do if elected are to 
strengthen class efforts to 
hold dances, and sponsor films. 



Mike Kwasigroch 
president 



I feel many things c 
our class activities need to be 
changed. It is unfortunate our 
class has done so little this 
year. That is why I am so 
serious about this job. I want 
to listen to ideas, establish 
organization and plan activities 
for the enjoyment of the 
students! 



Linda Bernhardson 
vice president 

Hi. My name is Linda 
Bernhardson and I would like 
to be next year's junior class 
vice president. I served as this 
year's AWS secretary, and I 
understand what is required 
of an officer. I encourage 
everyone to vote Linda 
Bernhardson for junior class 
vice president. 



I have been involved 
school activities, hu 
would like to focus more atten- 
tion to student government. I 
am familiar with the roles of 
treasurer and am enthusiastic 
about making the class of '84 
one of the best. I feet I can do 
the best job possible. 

Lloyd Byers 



I feel I could benefit the 
student government with my 
experience in business. I have 
many ideas for greater student 
involvement in activities here 
at CLC. I'm an accounting 
major, so I have bookkeeping 
experience necessary for doing 
an efficient and responsible 
job. Trust in me for next year. 
Thanks. 



Hey Sophomore, 

There is a solution for the 
apathy on this campus. All 
you have to do is vote Lloyd 
Byers for junior class treasurer. 
The junior class will have a 
better year than' in years past, 
because the money that be- 
longs to you will be appro- 
priated for your enjoyment. 




As candidate for sophomore 
class president I feel that I have 
two obligations-first to my 
class, and secondly to serve " 
the school as an active senate 
member. I will be discussing 
my ideas and qualifications in 
greater detail at the forum and 
I'll welcome all questions. See 
you there! 



Owen Nostrant 
president 

As a freshman, I've gotten 
involved in our college com- • 
munity and activities through- 
out the year. I feel I have the 
energy and drive necessary to 
be an effective sophomore 
class president. Our class has 
a lot of potential and I'd like 
to see it utilized into sopho- 
more class involvement! 



Karen Skjervem 
president 

Having the position of fresh- 
man class secretary has given 
me experience and knowledge 
needed to be an efficient 
class president. I enjoy working 
for my class, organizing activi- 
ties, planning fundraisers and 
getting people involved, t carry 
a positive attitude that is ne- 
cessary 



Freshman class 
candidates 



Ed Norick 
vice president 

I'm running for sophomore 
class vice president because I 
believe I can do a good job 
in getting our class more in- 
volved in our campus and its 
activities. Our class needs more 
unity and we ' should make 
the best of our sophomore 
year. With your help, we can 
do it. 



Carmen Chestnut 
vice president 

In order to acquire stronger 
unification and additional 
spirit in the class of '85, if 
elected vice president, I would 
be determined to implement 
my useful ideas and execute 
them with confidence that the 
class of '85 will indeed appre- 
ciate their beneficial value. I 
would competently perform 
my appointed duties. 
Oiann Colburn 
secretary 

Hi, I'm Oiann Colbum and 
I'm running for sophomore 
class secretary. I feel I would 
be an asset to the sophomore 
class because I have creative 
ideas and I am a good organiz- 
er. I will try to use these 
assets to benefit my class and 
the entire school. 



CLC Echo March 26,1982 



news 



Miller reflects on past year 



(cont. from yiiller" page I) 
received that gitt, and the present economic 
situation in the country may be a factor that 
has delayed the receipt of that gift. Dr. 
Segerhammar is the person who is in touch 
with this intended giver, and he's the only 
person who really seems to have that contact. 
More than that, we don't know at this point. 

Q: If this "intended donor" changes his 
mind, if we get a clear signal to that effect, 
would raising funds for an LRC be one of 
your immediate fundraising goals? 

MILLER: Yes. There is a great need for 
some special facilities on this campus. They 
would include the library, the LRC, and a 
science center among them. Whether or not 
that anonymous gift comes in the near future, 
the development office will be working with 
me to secure money as soon as we can for* 



those high priorities. 

Q: There is a concern on campus about the 
recent increase in vandalism. How would you 
address that issue? 

MILLER: I think that vandalism, destruc- 
tion of property, destruction of human per- 
sonality and carelessness about our own well- 
being have no place on a college campus. 
To the extent that vandalism and destruction 
occur, I think that it is the responsibility of 
all of us to speak firmly and act firmly to 
reject this kind of behavior, and to build an 
atmosphere that is constructive and creative. 
This matter touches the way we feel about 
ourselves. 

Q: You've talked about strengths. The flip 
side of that is weakness, What do you see as 
weakness here? 

Ml LLER: Areas needing improvement 



include campus morale for students and 
•faculty alike. It is also a reflection of the 
times. We need to become more active in 
building up our sense of community and 
mutual support. 

Another area where we could use improve- 
ment certainty would be responsibility and 
accountability for our actions. 

I think we could strengthen our relations 
between the college and the larger community 
of Thousand Oaks and the Conejo Valley. 

(?; if you had to sum up the whole first 
year, if you had to encapsulate how you have 
grown into the Institution and worked with 
the institution, what would you say? 

MILLER: This first year has been much like 
an exciting rollercoaster ride. It has been 
exhilirating. At times, it has been difficult 
to stay in the seat. Always there has been 
movement and action. 



ELECT 

************** 

Richard Hahn 

************** 

Junior Class President 



Senate discusses AFROTC resolution 



(cont. from Senate page I) 

Jeff Ruby, who is asking for increased 
awareness on the students behalf, urges stu- 
dents to call security at 492-2411 open 24 
hours-or the police of they see any suspi- 
cious activity. 



Hoff annnounced the success of last 
Friday's new program where students 
were allowed to discuss issues with CLC's 
administrators. Because of its success, the 
program will be repeated on the third Friday 
of every month. 



Hoff also noted that there will be an elec- 
tion forum in the SUB tomorrow at 7 p.m. 
At the forum, each ASCLC and class officer 
candidate will give a short speech, and then 
will answer student's questions. 

Hoff also said that a maximum/minimum 
policy is being formed. This policy will 
state exactly what penalties mischief makers 
face when apprehended. 

Hoff said that both the AFROTC and the 
vandalism issues will be discussed at the next 
meeting. He urged students to take a stance 
by voicing their opinions. 



I n n n 1 1 iO**fo « t t rrrrr 



NUMERO UNO 




PIZZA 
IN-A-PAN 



SOUP or SALAD 

MJMERO UNO PRESENTS: . coodsun. Z -thurs E only 

Thick, Sicilian style, pan-baked pizza. Our l-wd secret dough, abundantly covered 

with special cheese, sauce, spices, and lopped with tomatoes. 

EXPIRES 4-2-82 



Mob -non. Hit 
Fti. ft S*l. 11-12 

-UD 11-10 



668 V VOORPARKRD. 

Alpha Br l. Outer 

497-9394 



c© 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



Achieve 
your goals with us 

Prudential is the largest multi-lines insurance com- 
pany in America, and one of the largest financial institutions 
in the world. But that doesn't mean thai we're only looking 
for business majors. There are plenty ol opportunities for 
those in the sciences and liberal arts 
You see. our diversity and size enables us to offer careers in 
o many different fields that there's always something that will 
ileresf you With us you can grow while doing what you want 
iodo And il you should later decide thai youd like to explore 
another career palh. you can make your career change within 
our company and get paid for the additional education or train- 
ing needed to make that transition There's no lossol accumulated 
benefils. no worries between jobs, nothing to hold you back 
from making or changing your personal career goals. 

So. if you're looking for a career, but are uncertain as to 
which career path to take, why not check out Prudential and 
achieve your goals with us. 

We'll be on campus Thursday. April 22nd 

See the placement office to sign up for an interview, 

or send your resume to: 

(M Prudential 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



page 5 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



It did exist 



It was with sympathy rather than anger that we read 
Richard Hamlin's letter to the editor last week. It was 
clearly the action of a desperate man. 

We can allow our readers to accuse us of poor jour- 
nalism. We shall let our coverage speak for itself. But 
when someone plays with the truth the way Hamlin 
has, we must speak out. 

Hamlin says no tape of a conversation between him 
and Laura Dressier exists. We grant this is true. But it 
once DID exist. Hamlin admitted to us himself that he 
destroyed it. And this was not off the record. 

One of our reporters heard this tape. Hamlin himself 
came to our office and bragged how the tape proved 
Dressier was a "spy" placed within his campaign last 
year. This was not off the record. 

One more thing; we find it interesting that Hamlin 
suggests the dismissal of the editorial leadership of the 
Echo when the news doesn't run in his favor. But last 
month, when the news questioned his opponent's cam- 
paign tactics, we heard not a peep. 




Hello, Houston! Do you still have the receipt 
from the Gobal Tile Company? 



Student support urged on anti-AFROTC initiative 



By Pam Bertino 
and Greg Ronning 

Last week, Frank Espe- 
gren submitted an edi- 
torial to attention of the 
student body regarding the 
establishment of Air Force 
ROTC classes into the pre- 
sent curriculum of CLC. 
We support the concerns 
described and in response 

David Archibald 



make an appeal to the 
student body of CLC to 
consider further the intro- 
duction of ROTC classes 
and presence into the 
curriculum. We adhere to 
the purpose as stated in 
the school catalog that, 
"The liberal arts curricu- 
lum aims at developing 
appreciation of the whole 
world of learning, of last- 
ing values, and indepen- 



dent thinking. ..to shape a 
good and useful life within 
a Christian context." We 
call you to this purpose. 

One of the several as- 
pects to consider here is 
the relation of our lives 
in the campus community 
to the society and world 
off campus. Events in the 
world at this time show 
an increase in military 
expansion. It is fact that 



while the present U.S. 
government is cutting 
funds to social programs, 
it is at the same time 
increasing expenditures to 
the military. This move- 
ment towards expansion 
does not escape notice on 
the international level. In- 
ternational tension is, as a 
result, increased and 
moves away from esta- 
blishing a just and lasting 



peace. 

At the same time, while 
financial aids are being 
dropped military scholar- 
ships are being advertised: 
Money for military 
commitment, education 
for military commitment. 
Does the college campus 
also provide a means for 
military expansion? Pacific 
Lutheran University, a sis- 
(continued on page 10) 



This year's elections look good 



The commissioner elections have come and 
gone, and 1 am pleased to report that they 
passed without report of major incident. No 
bugging of telephone calls, no spies, and no 
dirty tricks. It's nice to hear, and I hope that 
it is an indication of how next week's 
ASCLC/class officer elections will go. 

So far, indications point to a harmonious, 
though vigorous, campaign. This is as a cam- 
paign should be, and I hope this spirit of 
competition remains friendly, no matter what 
the outcome of the voting. (I think we can 
expect it to. One ASCLC presidential candi- 
date was heard to say of an opponent, "Yeah, 
he could do a good job, too.") 

If you have read far enough in this week's 
edition to see this column, you cannot have 
escaped noticing the news section's extensive 
coverage of the candidates and their positions, 
as expressed through their statements. 



While the statements were limited to 50 
words for reasons of space, they can serve to 
indicate how a candidate can be expected to 
act if elected. I urge you to read the state- 
ments carefully. If you skimmed over them 
because they looked dull and boring, go back 
and reread. 

And if you have already read them once, 
I urge you to peruse the statements yet 
another time. We can never be too informed 
about the people we vote for. 

But don't just limit yourself to those state- 
ments. Talk to the candidates. Ask them 
questions. The best way to do this is to 
attend the candidates forum tomorrow night. 

At the forum, you will have the oppor- 
tunity to question and converse with each 
candidate, and to further assess them before 
you vote. 

Don't be afraid to ask tough questions. 



If the candidate is unable or unwilling to 
answer, that may be an indication of how 
they will perform in office. Insist on the 
best, and you are more likely to receive it. 

At the same time, remember that you as 
voters have some responsibilities as well. 
The poll workers will ask for a valid CLC 
identification card, and you are required 
to show that card before you are permitted 
to vote. Do not harass the workers if they 
do not let you vote. Leaving your card at 
home is no excuse. 

And a caution to the candidates. Your per- 
formance during the final days of this cam- 
paign will play a large role in how you are 
treated at the polls. Both you and your 
supporters should remember to maintain 
the highest ethical standards at all times. 

We, the students, will be watching, and 
we expect propriety. 



page 6 



CLCEcho March 26,1982 



editorial 



Supporters speak out 

ASCLC presidential candidates 



Caleb Harms relates well to all parts of the student body 



By Frank Espegren 
and John Sutherland 



The office of ASCLC 
president requires one to 
relate equally well to both 
the students and the ad- 
ministration. The normal 
tendancy for presidents is 
to be absorbed into one 
side or the other, reduc- 



ing active communication. 
It takes a unique blend of 
psychological and social'. 
elements in an individual 
to make the ideal student 
body president. 

It is for this reason that 
Caleb Harms is the ideal 
candidate for this office. 
He is intimately acquaint- 
ed with Dean Schramm 



and Dean Kragthorpe, as 
well as persons through- 
out the Lutheran hier- 
archy on the national 
level. Yet one look at 
Caleb will tell you that 
he is anything but an 
elitist. There is not a type 
of person on this campus 
that Caleb does not relate 
to. His friends include the 
athletes, the artists, the 



intellectuals, the pre- 
seminarians, the disc 
jockeys, even the actors; 
not to mention King 
Smen. He also relates to 
people who cannot be 
shoved into any of the 
above randomly-chosen 
categories. His ear for 
listening transcends all 
social boundaries. 
People like Caleb Harms 



(much less candidates like 
Caleb Harms) do not come 
along every day. It seems 
that the students of CLC 
have been given a rare 
opportunity to put some- 
one in office who is not 
filled with empty pro- 
mises, and is sure to be a 
refreshing change. It de- 
pends on us now. Let's 
not pass this one up. 



Experience and enthusiasm exemplify Doug Page 



By Stephen Smith 



Every year at least one 
person crawls out of the 
woodwork who claims 
that he can radically im- 
prove the quality of stu- 
dent life at CLC. He usu- 
ally attempts to persuade 
others that he alone can 
effect the needed changes. 

Generally, such a person 
has not been actively in- 
volved in student govern- 
ment, and knows little, if 



anything, about either it's 
possibilities or its limita- 
tions. Often, such a can- 
didate has never attended 
an ASCLC Senate meeting 
{except of course, the one 
or two meetings immedi- 
ately preceeding the elec- 

This type of candidate 
has failed to lift even one 
finger in support of stu- 
dent government; more of- 
ten than not, he has not 
even expressed verbally his 
dissatisfaction with the 



Board of Regents and the . 
administration. Despite 
what some would have 
you believe, NOTHING 
will ever change without 
the cooperation of these 
groups. 

Doug cannot work mir- 
acles; as president, how- 
ever, he will bring ex- 
perience, enthusiasm, and 
a sense of practicality to 
the job. I assure you that 
these are the qualities 
which are essential for 
effective representation. 



current state of affairs. 

I can assure you that 
most of the problems 
students face do not lend 
themselves to simple sol- 
utions. More than any- 
thing, a candidate must 
understand and accept cer- 
tain realities. In order for 
any change to take place, 
an atmosphere of cooper- 
ation between students 
and administrators —must 
be established. 

Doug possesses the char- 
acteristics which are re- 



quired of an effective 
ASCLC president. He 
knows what can be accom- 
plished. As presidential 
assistant, he has shown 
himslef to be enthusiastic, 
concerned, and hard-work- 
ing. He is the only candi- 
date with a working know- 
ledge of student govern- 
ment at CLC. Such ex- 
perience is invaluable. 

Additionally, he possess- 
es the skills necessary to 
effectively represent stu- 
dents concerns to the 



Students' interests promoted by Mark Steenberg 



By Mark Freudenburg 



Upon analyzing the dif- 
ferent ASCLC presidential 
candidates, I found one 
that is truly willing <to 
stand for students. The 
student's candidate is 
Mark Steenberg and his 
drive to protect and pro- 
mote the student's in- 
terests has made me a 
concrete supporter. 

Steenberg has campaign- 
ed on issues, not his name, 
allowing students an 
opportunity to see the 
steps he would take once 
in office. Mark acknow- 
ledges CLC's present pro- 



blems and has a desire 
to meet them head on. 
Mark Steenberg's goal is 
to stand up for the stu- 
dents by utilizing student 
government to its fullest 
sense. More specifically, 
Mark has outlined three 
issues that are on top of 
his priority list that need 
devoted attention by our 
next ASCLC president. 

Number one priority by 
Steenberg is to improve 
the student-job placement 
center. In today's econo- 
my, unemployment is an 
unpleasant concern to all. 
Mark will develop stronger 
community ties in an at- 
tempt to find more diverse 
job opportunities for CLC 



students. Steenberg be- 
lieves the present job 
board can be improved if 
students government 

rallies around the issue. 

In the same line of 
thinking, Mark has also 
devoted himself to the 
further development of 
the internship program. 
The internship allows a 
student to work in their 
field of specialty and to 
gain valuable experience. 
Without specific job-relat- 
ed experience, even a col- 
lege graduate will find 
difficulties acquiring a job. 
Mark believes with a per- 
sonal effort by the ASCLC 
president to various pro- 



fessions in our communi- 
ty, the doors will be open 
for the CLC student body. 

Finally, Mark Steenberg 
will challenge administra- 
tion on the issue of dorm 
fees charged to students 
that stay on campus dur- 
ing vacation. The rising 
and enormous costs of 
tuition and housing should 
be enough to entail resi- 
dence during vacation. 

I believe in Mark Steen- 
berg because he is a 
different candidate. He 
will work with administra- 
tion, but will stand for 
students. Many ASCLC 
presidents in the past have 
both worked with and for 



administration, failing in 
their responsibilities to the 
students. I know Mark will 
not fail the students. His 
basic idea is that a student 
government that works for 
the students will produce a 
stronger student body 
with less discontent. For 
example, vandalism stems 
many times from discon- 
tent. Mark Steenberg 
wants to change this year's 
discontent into a year of 
productive activity for the 
students of CLC. Help the 
entire student body by 
voting for a different can- 
didate, a new beginning. 
Vote for Mark Steenberg 
because Steenberg Stands 
for Students. 



£LC Echo March 26,1982 



page 7 



feature 



Las Vegas Night tonight 



AMS shows CLC men how to have a good time 



By Lisa Wright 



"So far it's been a 
pretty good year," said 
Joel Wilker, president of 
the Associated Men Stu- 
dents. "People who have 
gotten involved have had a 
good time." 

AMS has sponsored a 
variety of activities this 
year, and more are plan- 
ned for later this semester. 

The "Screw Your Room- . 
mate" dance held last fall 
was co-sponsored with 
AWS. Wilker described this 
as "interesting." 

Last semester's Las 
Vegas Night was a success, 
but according to treasurer 
Craig Huber, and secretary 
Willie Green, not enough 
people got involved, and 
students who signed up to 
work didn't show. 

Wilker explained, "Stu- 
dents just want to have 
fun; no one wants to help 
out." The officers are 
hoping for more student 
participation in this semes- 



ter's Las Vegas Night. 
Also co-sponsored with 

AWS was Disneyland Day. 
Wilker stated that he was 
disappointed with the 
turnout, but the students 
who did show up had a 
good time. 

Hockey Night at the 
Forum turned out to be 
a very successful event. 
Approximately 80 men 
attended, according to 
Wilker. 

Tonight, the AMS will 
sponsor Las Vegas Night, 
a traditional event which 
enables students to gamble 
With pseudo-chips. There 
will be roulette, craps, 
black lack, and poker. 
There will also be dancing. 
Admission will be $1 per 
person, $1.50 per couple. 

Coming up on May 2 is 
Dodger Day. One hundred 
tickets have already been 
purchased by the AMS 
for the trip to Dodger 
Stadium. 

Wilker describes Dodger 
Day as "traditional, when 
guys let their air out 



before finals." He also said 
that there is a lot of 
"group fellowship." 

Activities tentatively 
planned for this semester 
include a Frisbee golf 
tournament. Still in the 
planning stages is a trip 
to Chippendales for female 
mud wrestling, and accord- 
ing to Green, a "massive 
slumber part on the 
football field." 

Wilker, a senior business 
administration major, is 
fairly excited about the 
year as a whole. 

"I've had a good time," 
stated Wilker. "I think 
we've done a fair job so 
far. "We've also had a 
good relationship with the 
school." 

Wilker commented on 
student involvement. "Not 
only in AMS," he explain- 
ed, "but in school, you 
can have as much fun as 
you want!" 

Wilker accredits this 
year's lack of activities to 
the budget. "AMS isn't 




AMS officers Craig Huber, Mark Sayior, Willie Green, and 
Joel WIIMer are enthusiastic about tonight's Las Vegas activities, 
(Echo photo by Jeff Gantz.) 



getting enough money al- 
loted to do what they 
want." 

If enough money is 
made at Las Vegas Night, 
another AMS activity will 
be sponsored. 

Wilker's goal as president 
of AMS is to "provide 
opportunities for students 
to do different things, and 
to get people involved." 



Huber, a senior geology 
major, explained his 
reasoning behind running 
for the office. "I just 
wanted to have fun!" 

Senior geology major 
Green said that his goals 
for his term as AMS 
secretary are "to show 
men of CLC how to have a 
good time. ..and not get 
caught." 




Take time for tradition . 



"Tradition is the hallmark of old, 
established universities. But at our young 
college, CLC, we have already begun to 
establish many traditions of our own." 
(Those of us who went on concert tour in 
January heard those words too many 
times!) 

This weekend seems to be the weekend 
for CLC traditions, both cultural and 
social. For once, we actually will have the 
opportunity to take part in on-campus 
activities— a pleasant change from the bore- 
dom which has seemed to prevail for the 
past few weeks! 

*********** 

Tonight the AMS sponsors Las Vegas 
Night, a biennial event that allows stu- 
dents to "cut loose" from the pressures 
of school and indulge in something 
different. 

Ordinarily, it's hard to picture the trusty 
gym as anything but what it is—a gym. 
But tonight, with the help of SUC, the gym 
will be transformed into a Vegas-like casino 
atmosphere, complete with craps and 



blackjack tables, and a dance floor. 

Now, we all know that the Board of 
Regents isn't likely to allow the practice of 
gambling on campus. However, the AMS 
has provided the students with a good 
opportunity to get around that fact by 
creating a semi-realistic Vegas fantasy-land 
every semester. 

*********** 

Tomorrow marks yet another CLC tradi- 
tion, one that is very different from the 
one above! The game tables and disco 
lights will be gone, and the good old gym 
will be transformed into a Scandinavian 
bazaar. 

Scandinavian Day~a day when students, 
faculty, staff, and friends of CLC can 
claim Scandinavian heritage, whether they 
are Scandinavian or not! 

Since CLC is a Lutheran school, it's only 
natural for us to associate ourselves with 
such Scandinavian delicacies as Danish 
pastry, Imefisk, Swedish meatballs, and 
Bjorn Borg. 

In all seriousness, though, be sure and 



stop by the Scandinavian Day festivities 
tomorrow, and partake in a little culturej 

*********** 

Sunday also brings tradition to CLC. 
The music department will present 
Handel's "Messiah" in its entirety at 
3 p.m. The music department prepares 
and performs the "Messiah" every four 
years, establishing it as yet another CLC 
tradition. 

Anyone who enjoys good music will be 
sure to enjoy this event. Don't miss it-it 
won't come again for another four years! 

*********** 

Get involved in some of these traditional 
weekend activities; weekends like this are 
rare at the Lu! 

One week and counting 'til Easter 
vacation! 



'tLUi^te jJt&yU, 



page 8 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



page 9 



feature 



Drama Review 



Kid's theater tours 



By Denise Day 



The CLC drama depart- 
ment's rendition of "Snow 
White and Rose Red" 
made its debut this past 
weekend in the Little 
Theatre. 

The play, directed by 
Dr. Richard Adams of the 
drama department, is the 
one chosen this semester 
for the children's theater 
production. 

The play is presented in 
the round, meaning that 
the audience can sit 
around all the sides of the 
stage. This technique has 
been used by the drama 
department before, and 
made a big hit last semes- 
ter with the many children 
in the audience. 

This setting is conducive 
to audience participation, 
and this audience was no 
exception. The children 
cheered for the good guys 
and laughed at the bad 
guys. 



Cara Leckwold as 
Dolphe captured the child- 
ren's emotions with her 
convincing evil person- 
ality. The audience ap- 
plauded with enthi 
as Snow White snipped off 
Dolphe 's magical beard. 

Snow White, portrayed 
by Penny Jamieson and 
Rose Red, portrayed by 
Salty Jo Mullins are two 
innocent sisters who turn 
out to be the heroines in 
the play. They dramatize 
their roles in a beli 
way, as does Debbie Hen- 
derson, who plays their 
mother. 

The princes add an ener- 
getic touch to the play. 
Solomon Spencer acts as 
Prince Philippe and Brian 
Krueger as Prince Pierre. 
The captivated young 
audience shouted direc- 
tions to Prince Philippe as 
he searched for Snow 
White toward the end of 
the play. 

The show is well done 
and the characters well 




Cara Leckwold convinces children of her "evil" personality 
as she portrays Dolphe in "Snow White and Rose Red. " (Echo 
photo by jeffGantz.) 



cast. Sadness, humor and 
suspense combine to hold 
the interest of the child- 
ren successfully. 

The cast has toured local 
elementary schools this 
past week and two final 



performances are schedul- 
ed for tomorrow, Scandi- 
navian Day, at 11 a.m. and 
1p.m. 

From the reaction of the 
entire audience, it is a play 
for children ages three to 
100. 



Hum Tutters relive past with reunion 



By Bill Knight 



A reunion will be held tonight. Plato, Socrates, 
Aristotle, and all the biggies will be there-at least in 
spirit. 

The gathering is being held for those who have taken 
the Humanities Tutorial class (commonly known as 
Hum Tut) over the past three years. It is planned for 
tonight, March 26, from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. in Kingsmen 
Park. 

Invitations have been sent to both graduates of the 
class and professors. The reunion will feature a barbe- 
que dinner, and a program of entertainment has been 
put together by senior Curtis Aguirre. 

"People attending the reunion will be dressed as 
someone or something related to the Hum Tut class: 
their favorite author, philosopher, Platonic form, or 
what have you," said Aguirre. "There should be no 
problem with creativity, because that is what the 



Hum Tut class focuses on." 

Aguirre continued, "There will be entertainment of 
sorts, most of which will rely on audience participa- 
tion and will play heavily on the many inside jokes of 
Hum Tut class. There will also be a surprise." 

Although the idea of a reunion was originated by 
Hum Tut professor Dr. Anne Johnson, it is being 
organized mainly by sophomores Jeff Johnson and 
Jeff Ruby. 

"The idea for a reunion has been floating around 
since last year," said Johnson, "I guess we just finally 
got around to initiating it." 

"The reason to have a Hum Tut reunion as opposed 
to any other class is that Hum Tut is very unique," 
said Ruby. "It is team-taught by four professors and 
requires much work on the part of the students. The 
class creates a bond of survival which one can only 
fully understand after taking the class." 

According to Johnson and Ruby, the success of this 
reunion will determine whether or not more events 
of this type will become a regular occurrence. 



Rapid Reading - 



$36.°' 



April 14,21,28. 
Nelson Rm. 
Register at the LA. C. by April 2. 



Coram, arts speaker 

Today, 10 a.m. - Willa Sandmeyer, 

news director at KNJO-FM . 
Topic: the broadcasting industry. 
Peters Hall, rm. 106. 



feature 



Head resident profile 



Mary Hyatt combines family life and head residency 



By Heidi Weed 



Mary Hyatt, head resident of Pederson dorm, and her 
husband Don have been involved with California 
Lutheran College for nine years. Both graduated from 
CLC, whereupon Mary worked in the graduate office 
for three years. 

As a head resident, Mary is in charge of making the 
dorm run smoothly, including maintenance, R.A.s, 
paperwork, counseling and her least favorite, discipline. 
She has a different view of the students and the school 
since becoming a head resident, she now says that she 
looks at things from a different perspective in authority. 

She has learned quite a lot, such as discovering how the 
administration works. Her last two staffs of R.A.s have 
made her job a lot easier, by being very helpful. 

Both Mary and Don enjoy CLC because of the size 
and closeness to the faculty. Since they have been in- 
volved with CLC for nine years, they know a lot of the 
staff very well. 

They spend their spare time with their baby, Stephanie, 
and participation in sports, which they both thoroughly 
enjoy. Don played baseball, basketball and volleyball 
while in college, and Mary played volleyball and tennis. 
Skiing is also one of their favorite activities. 

Although they've enjoyed their time spent at CLC, 
they probably will be moving to Newbury Park this 
summer to start a typing business at home until 



Marks unite! 



By Bill Knight 



"Mark!!" Chances are that if this word is shouted 
at a CLC event, the response may be more than ex- 
pected. The fact is that Mark is the most common 
name on campus this year; there are over thirty Marks 
(or Marcs) presently at CLC. For this reason, the first 
"Meeting of the Marks" was held Thursday, March 4, 
at 5:15 p.m. in the cafeteria. 

The meeting was set up by sophomore Mark Hoff- 
meier in collaboration with junior Mark Jenest. "The 
idea was originally suggested in passing by Katie 
Jepson," said Hoffmeier, "for which she was later 
dubbed an honorary Mark." 

According to Hoffmeier, the meeting was opened 
with a prayer by Mark. That was immediately followed 
by a reading from the book of Mark and a piece by 
Mark Twain. A door prize of an El-Marko pen was 
given to the lucky winner, Mark. There was also a 
surprise visit by former CLC president Mark Mathews, 
who brought along Larry Horner, mayor of Thousand 
Oaks. 

"We plan on holding a meeting once a month," said 
Hoffmeier of future plans, "and we have discussed 
the possibility of selling bookmarks and magic markers 
in order to raise money with which we will present a 
Marx Brothers' film." 

As a closing statement Hoffmeier adds, "Mark my 
words, the Marks will leave their mark on CLC." 




Mary Hyatt, head resident In Pederson dorm, and husband 
Don, CLC volleyball coach, share their views concerning dorm 
life. The Hyatts believe that change is necessary in order to 
re-establish school spirit. (Echo photo by Jeff Gontz.) 



Stephanie gets older. Mary would also like to get her 
masters deeree in marriage and family counseling. 

Both Mary and Don are very concerned about what 
is happening to the image of CLC, and the attitudes 
of new students. "In previous years," Mary said, "stu- 
dents participated in more programs and activities. This 
year, however, only a small minority participate." 

They believe that this year's freshman class especially 
is more self-centered, with a lack of respect for those 
in an authoritarian position. As Don explained, "Stu- 
dents should understand the rules of a Christian school 
before they get here. It's not like UCSB, where all the 
parties are announced all over campus." He added, "If 
students don't agree with the rules, they should go 
someplace else." 

One example of a lost tradition at CLC is the former 
annual Yam Yad party. It celebrated May Day (spelled 
backwards). It was a big event with a picnic and lots of 
fun and activities. But students started to abuse the 
festivity. The party got a little more rowdy each year 
until people got hurt, so now the holiday is no longer 
in existence at CLC. 

The Hyatts think that a change in attitude is necessary, 
by learning how to live with others by compromising, 
and by stopping school vandalism. Furthermore, students 
should attempt to regain much of the lost school spirit. 
As Mary summarized, "CLC has so much to offer, but in 
recent years, students have been looking for the bad of 
the school rather than the good." 



Celebrate Scandi Day 



By Mary Jo Schneider 

The ninth annual Scandi- 
navian Day is coming to 
the CLC campus Saturday, 
March 27. It will' be a day 
of festivities ranging from 
a folk dance competition 
to learning how to make 
Scandinavian pastries. 

Scandinavian Day was 
started by John Nordberg 
who wanted to create a 
link between Scandina- 
vians and the college. The 
link between Scandina- 
vians and CLC is that 
many Lutherans are of 
Scandinavian descent, so 
nine years ago it was 
decided to celebrate this 
link. 

"This day will be a 
community wide event. 
Many Scandinavian groups 
have been encouraged to 
come and participate in 
the festivities along with 
the students from CLC," 
said Marilyn Holt, secre- 
tary in college relations. 

One of the highlights of 
the day is the arts, crafts, 
demonstrations, and com- 



mercial exhibits. All the 
items will be Scandinavian 
related. 

Some of the staff from 
CLC will be demonstrating 
how to make assorted 
types of Scandinavian 
pastries. Joey Nelson, the 
annex librarian, and Anna 
Esmay, wife of Dr. James 
Esmay of the business 
department, will be de- 
monstrating how to make 
the Scandinavian version 
of a tortilla called lefsa 
These will also be for 
sale. 

Dr. Fred Bowman of 
the speech department, 
will be demonstrating how 
to make abelskivers; a 
Danish pastry similar to a 
doughnut which is dipped 
in powdered suear. 

There will be many 
other Scandinavian arts 
and crafts for sale, too. 

"This is a great time to 
start thinking of gifts for 
Mother's Day and Easter," 
said Holt. 

Another event is the 
Scandinavian Theater 

Company and their puppet 
players, a group made up 



mostly of young actors 
from Los Angeles. They 
do their own staging, and 
they have an exciting pre- 
sentation for the younger 
audience. 

There will also be a folk 
dance competition. The 
contestants will dance to 
Hambo music, which is 
from Sweden. I he couples 

are given a set of rules 
and dance steps that must 
be followed. Awards will 
be given to the winners. 

Food will be in abun- 
dance especially at the 
smorgasbord which will be 
served by Lil Lopez in the 
cafeteria from 3 p.m. to 
6:30 p.m. A few foods in- 
cluded in the selection will 
be fresh salmon and pork 
roast loin. 

The admission to all the 
events at Scandinavian 
Day is free only to those 
holding a CLC ID card. 
General admission is $3 
for adults, $1 for chil- 
dren 12 and under, or 
$8 per family. The 
smorgasbord is $7 for 
adults and $4 for chil- 
dren 12 and under. 



f7ACADrfflK 




] PAUL 

NEWMAN 
ROBERT 
REDFORD 

ROBERT 
SHAW 

AGfOPGtnCVHULflM 

"THE STING" 

DAVloTvWflO • GEOftGf GOV HU. 
pwmwoi lONVBliond 
MCH«L & JU1A PM4JJPS £3 



Sat., 3/27 

8:15pmNyI 

Free 

sponsored by the SUB 



page 10 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



editorial 



Senate discusses ROTC Sunday at 7 p.m. 



(continued from page 5) 
ter institution of CLC has 
reconsidered the existence 
of their ROTC program 
and there is now action 
in the student body and 
faculty to remove it from 
their curriculunj. 

At present, a program of 
classes does not exist in 
the curriculum of CLC. 
We need to ask ourselves 



if a government military 
program is at home on a 
private, liberal arts, 
church-related college as 
opposed to a state-run 
university. We need to ask 
if existence of such a 
program is not voice in 
support of military ex- 
pansion. We need to ask if 
we are willing to partici- 
pate in that voice as indi- 
viduals and as a collective 



student body. We need to 
question the possibility of 
such a reality and, if this 
possibility exists, ask if 
we should not have reason 
for concern. 

We are concerned. As 
students attending this 
college, we are responsible 
for the events which take 
place here and the curri- 
culum established! We 



make an appeal to the 
student body to respond 
to the goal stated in the 
purposes of our curricu- 
lum to think independent- 
ly, and we urge you to 
make a stance regarding 
this issue and that it be 
presented in forming an 
opinion as to who we are 
individually and collective- 
ly. Is not an unquestioning 
attitude an irresponsible 



attitude? 

This Sunday at senate at 
1 7 p.m. an initiative con- 
cerning this subject will 
be voted on to see whether 
or not it will be placed on 
next week's ballot. It is 
important that the stu- 
dent body be there to pre- 
sent their concerns and 
support the initiative so 
we as a body can make a 
statement. 



Letters to the Editor 



Gannon finds Sosna's comments very interesting and sets the record straight 



Editor: 

Two weeks ago, I wrote 
a letter to the editor ac- 
cusing the Echo of shoddy 
journalism. That was an 
arrogant thing to do and I 
apologize. You see, I am 
not an expert and , as J ohn 
D. Sutherland Jr. pointed 
out last week, "would not 
know shoddy journalism 
if it hit (me) between the 
eyes." 

On the other hand, 
neither is lohn D. Suth- 
erland Jr. an expert, and 
his letter defending the 
Echo's practices deserves 
a response. 

Last week, a real ex- 
pert was on campus dis- 



cussing the Echo and 
journalism in general. He 
is Marvin Sosna, editor of 
the Thousand Oaks News 
Chronicle. I found Mr. 
Sosna's comments very 
interesting but, unfortun- 
ately, only three Echo 
staff members saw fit to 
attend. Nick Renton was 
there, Melinda Blaylock 
was there. And Echo 
adviser Diane Calfas was 
there. That's it (Note the 
absence of Dave Archi- 
bald). 

Among Mr. Sosna's 
remarks were the follow- 
ing: 

1. The Echo's use of 
anonymous sources is "ter- 



rible journalism" and it's 
"a shame that this prac- 
tice has become so wide- 
spread." 

2. The Echo uses 
poor judgment in print- 
ing responses to letters 
and does so because the 
editor "lacks confidence" 
in the paper's policies. 

3. Dave Archibald 
should have gathered 
much more information 
before going to press with 
a story on a student alleg- 
edly buying liquor for a 
prospective football play- 
In fairness to the Echo, 

Mr. Sosna also said that 



he thought the publication 
was basically a good one, 
and that the News Chroni- 
cle even gets news tips 
from the Echo. He point- 
ed out that it is OK for 
a school newspaper to 
make mistakes. That is, 
in fact, part of its purpose. 

I noticed in last week's 
edition that no responses 
were tagged onto the end 
of letters to the editor. I 
hope this is an indication 
that the editor found 
some wisdom in Mr. Sos- 
na's remarks. 

Finally, I'd like to set 
the record straight. I did 
not say in my previous 
letter that the Echo should 



be a public relations vehi- 
cle for the college, print- 
ing only positive stories. 
As Dave Archibald has 
said, the Echo's role is to * 
print the truth, whether it 
be positive or negative. 
But it is not necessary to 
damage the reputations of 
students with unsubstan- 
tiated accusations, merely 
for the sake of achieving 
a balance between pos- 
itive and negative. Rick 
Hamlin's point is well 
taken. The Echo is fund- 
ed by the students of CLC, 
and seems to be biting the 
hand that feeds it. 

Bill Gannon 



The issues in last week's letters remind Hubbard of her junior high paper 



Editor: 

As a junior at CLC I 
have read the Echo for 
2'/i years now, and it 
seems as though each 
semester the editorial page 
is plagued by some "trau- 
matic issue." In the spring 
of '81 it was the "big 
election scandal," follow- 
ed by fall of '81, the 
"Tango" dilemma and 
now, spring of '82 brings 
us yet another crisis; 
"Does Dave Archibald dig 
dirt for a living?" 

I am not blaming the 
Echo for the "semesteral 
themes" which pervade 
their editorial pages, be- 



cause it is the students 
themselves who dictate the 
content by the letters they 
write. Undoubtedly, stu- 
dents write these letters 
because they are concern- 
ed about these issues and 
feel strong enough about 
them to voice their 
opinions. But come on, 
look at the importance of 
these issues with which the 
CLC student concerns 
him/herself. 

While students on other 
campuses express their 
opinions on the El Sal- 
vador situation, Reagan's 
economic policies and the 
nuclear arms race, we here 
at CLC, as embarrasing as 



it is, sit here and debate 
the validity of Dave Archi- 
bald's "anonymous 
sources." 

As I read the editorial 
page of the March 19 
edition, I could not help 
but remember the "Roses 
and Thorns" section of my 
junior high school news- 
paper. This was the section 
where students openly ex- 
pressed their opinions of 
fellow classmates. Needless 
to say it was packed full of 
students publicly accusing, 
belittling and harassing 
other students. As college 
students, are we not 
beyond this vindictive 



junior high mentality? 

Granted, these CLC 
issues (i.e. Tango, alcohol 
policy, etc.) need to be 
dealt with as they do 
affect us in the CLC com- 
munity, but there is life 
beyond the Lu (believe it 
or not!). 

While CLC issues affect 
us for four years, Reagan's 
economic policies will 
affect our financing the 
purchase of a car or a 
house once we are out of 
school. In a day when war 
can be started and finished 
in minutes, shouldn't we 
as voting citizens be con- 
cerned with the nuclear 
arms race? 



I think it's high time 
we stop squabbling 
amongst ourselves over 
issues that have little rele- 
vance to life and instead 
concern ourselves with 
those issues that affect 
the future of our world. 

Please, I'm asking you, 
let's show the outside 
community that we the 
students of CLC are above 
the junior high mentality, 
and that we do take an 
interest in, and have 
opinions on affairs of the 
"Real World." 



Sincerely, 

Deborah L. Hubbard 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



page 1 1 



editorial 



Support for different candidates should not conflict with friendship, Hoffman says 



Editor: 

With elections of the 
student body officers near- 
ing, we as students of the 
college are beginning to 
show more and more sup- 
port for the candidates for 
whom we believe will best 
represent us during the 
1982-83 school year. 

Often the situation arises 
whereupon we are unable 
to make up our minds for 



whom we are to "cast 
that ballot" for. 

This being my third year 
at CLC, I have seen two 
elections and the conflicts 
which have occured. Now 
with this election there is 
also that amount of 
"heat" which is getting 
hotter and hotter as the 
date of March 30 gets 
closer and closer. 

When candidates know 



the same people, there are 
bound to be differences 
among those friends who 
prefer to back one candi- 
date instead of the other,. 
We as students should re- 
spect the fact that some- 
one has the right to chose 
and back whomever they 
feel will best do the job* 

As friends of each other 
in this college I feel that it 
is important to respect 



each other and not lose 
friendships because of an 
election. It is important to 
SUPPORT. However, I be- 
lieve it. is wrong to turn 
against a friend who has 
made a decision to support 
a certain candidate. 

At this point I would 
wish the best of luck to 
all those running for an 
office and to ask that the 



students get involved by 
"casting that ballot." Do 
not be one of those who 
will say, "Yeah, my one 
vote won't make a dif- 
ference!" 

Remember the candi- 
dates forum tomorrow 
night at 7 p.m. in the SUB. 

YOUR VOTE COUNTS! 



Sincerely, 
Jay A. Hoffman 



'Getting rid of the ROTC will not solve anything' according to Detwiler 



Editor: 

In regard to Frank 
Espegren's article on 
ROTC and CLC, I agree 
with him 100 percent on 
his opinion that we "might 
shape and heal the afflic- 
tions of our world, not 
add to them." However, 
getting rid of the ROTC 
will not solve anything. 
If Frank would study his 
history, he would know 
that those who are not 



trained for war will lose. 
If we are not trained for 
war, how will we be able 
to stop the enemy who is 
trained? (As far as the 
Bible is concerned, I have 
yet to read a verse where 
Christ told the (Roman) 
soldiers not to have any 
contact with the military.) 
Getting rid of the ROTC 
is only curing the symp- 
tom, not the disease. The 
disease is "the afflictions 



of the world." As far as 
our involvement for heal- 
ing these afflictions, I 
would like to ask Frank a 
few questions: For exam- 
ple, 1) Are you involved 
in helping the Japanese, 
and other foreign students, 
tn "breaking into" the 
American culture? 2} Have 
you ever invited an out-of- 
state student to your 
home during a CLC vaca- 
tion? 3} Have you ever left 



a group of your friends to 
talk with someone who is 
lonely? "Healing the afflic- 
tions of the world" starts 
right here. 

Frank, next time you 
make a decision, please 
get information from both 
sides. Did you ever speak 
with those who had to flee 
their country because their 
side lost a war? Have you 
ever spoken with someone 
who has served in the mili- 



tary? Have you ever read 
what has happened to 
those who are not willing 
to fight for what they 
have? 

If you have researched 
both sides and you feel 
the same way, that is fine. 
But you are being very 
irresponsible if you make 
a decision without any 
knowledge. 

Sincerely, 
Carl Detwiler 



Victim of Vietnam war criticizes Espegren's 1 feel...I hope...' attitude 



Editor: 

In response to Frank 
Espegren's article about 
ROTC and CLC last Fri- 
day, I do agree with Frank 
that we should serve as a 
peacemaker. Obviously, all 
of us want to have peace, 
but what is the cost to 
maintain that peace? We 
just cannot sit still to let 



others insult our peaceful 
environment, and that is 
why we need to have pro- 
tection. The protection of 
one nation is the military. 
It seems to me that 
Frank thinks anyone who 
■ is involved with the mili- 
tary is non-Christian, and 
unethical. I would like to 
say that Frank is a fine 



example of people who 
would take an emotional 
approach in dealing with 
an issue. In other words, 
Espegren did not have any 
facts to support his article 
other than "I feel... I 
hope..." 

I would like to say to 
Frank that not all mili- 
tary power is necessarily 



warmongering. Sometimes 
we even have to fight to 
defend our homeland, and 
to protect our peace and 
freedom from the aggres- 
sors. And the cost of not 
being able to succeed in 
that responsibility makes 
some people flee from 
their family and their 
homeland just to have the 



great freedom. I'd like to 
ask Frank if he has ever 
experienced such a thing, 
or has used his weapon so 
that the enemy would not 
be able to take over his 
land, burn his house, kill 
his family? Frank, I 
have!!! 

Sincerely, 
Diep Nguyen 



Penman claims CLCs ethical and moral education would benefit future officers 



Editor: 

In response to Frank 
Espegren 's editorial of 
3-19, I must disagree. The 
A F ROTC does have a 
place at CLC. It is pri- 
marily a pre-professional 
program. It should be 
given the same status as 
our pre-law, pre-theology, 



and pre-med classes. Many 
people wish to make a 
career of being an air 
force officer. A program 
such as this may enable 
several of these people 
to obtain the necessary 
education of an officer 
while simultaneously tak- 
ing advantage of the 



ethical and moral educa- 
tion here. 

If anyone needs ethics, 
it is a military officer. His 
decisions may not only 
affect himself and his sub- 
ordinaics. but possibly a 
whole nation. An officer 
is also expected to set an 



example for his subordi- 
nates. 

If anything, military 
training in a Christian 
environment may be quite 
beneficial. The military 
training would teach them 
how to defend their 
country and the environ- 
ment would reflect the 



great value of human life. 
I can only wonder that if 
Lt. Calley had received 
his officer's training in a 
Christian environment, 
would the incident at My 
Lai have ever happened. 

Sincerely, 

John S. Penman 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor: Nicholas Renton 
Assistant Editor: David Archibald 
Managing Editor: Susan L. Evans 



Photo Staff: Marti Ledebur, Eilene Paulson 
Circulation Manager: Sandy Smith 
Advertising Manager: Ooug Page 
Student Publications Commissioner: Ann L. 



Associate Editors: Joyce Hansen, Kristin Stumpf. news; /ohn Carlson, Paul Ohrt,edltorlal; 
Melinda C. Bloyloch, Derreatha Corcoran, feature; Rosalie Saiurnlno, bulletin board; Steve 
Ashworth, Rusty Crosby, sports 

Adviser: Olane Calfas 

Typesetters: Heidi Behllng, Karen /orstad, Robert Kunie 

Photo Lab Director: lefl Gantt 



Opinions expressed In this publication are those of the writers and are not t, 
as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the ex- 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with technical limitations. 

The CLC Echo is ttie official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located It' the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, (80S) 492-6373. Advertising rotes will be sent upon request. 



page 1 2 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



bulletin board 



Campus Calendar 



FRIDAY, March 26 



Senior Survival Semin, 

Nygreen 3 

AMS Las Vegas Nite 



SATURDAY, March 27 

SCANDINAVIAN DAY 
11 a.m. Children's Theatre 

"Snow White and Rose Red" 

Little Theatre 



SUNDAY, March 28 



Children's Theatre 

"Snow White and Rose Red' 

Little Theatre 

SUB film 

"The Sting" 

Nygreen 1 

Lord of Life Lutheran Church 

Auditorium 

Music department concert 

"Messiah" 

Auditorium 



ASCLC Senate 
Nygreen 1 



MONDAY, March 29 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations 

Nygreen 1 

WEDNESDAY, March 31 

10 a.m. Chapel 

6:30 p.m. Young Democrats Meeting 



8:15 p.n 



F-l 



Classifieds 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



n charge of hoi 
For further i 
id Kathie Ger 



it the larps. We'll 
I the week. 

Mitch & Marty 

re invited, butt, 



Kitty & Cheryl: 
Keep your I 
bird! 



Thanx for 141! It's been great! 



FAB, 
compu! 

to Canoga Park! You're Fab 
Your Not jo Fab Roomit 



ws, arrows, sights, 

Rabans, dpg-tags, 

and soldier of for' 

Fabulous! 



Dear) 


"'„, 




BLAST! 




Sadie 


Hawkin 




with v 




ant that 








of th( 






1 h 








Stay that w 











inc. 



Eat.Dance, and Rock ! 

(All at the same placell) 



Great Food 

Live Music 









* (213) 991-5790 * 



Big Dance Floor 



JR's Place 

5050 Cornell Rd 

Agoura.Ca 91301 



Tues,Thurs, Fri and Sat 
Rock ri Roll Bands 



101 Frwy 
Kanan Exit 



d... th. .1,1.1. 


enthsou 


nd? 


Three Squeezes, 




Well last 


eekend 




through half of the pr 








*ill take 


wint'er'wiliV 


cond h 
a biggie 


If. Next 
I'm very 


happy. 


Two 


,,„.«.. 


Mr. Rogers 


says h 


e has a 


sure shot at 




the Mr. 


CLC contest. 






Can you 




ponenti 






Oeena 






Happy 19th 


Birthday! Hope 


it's full of 






laughter. 


You're 




GREATEST. 


You 


„,„„,„, 


Garfield, 






Mom, Oad a 




brother 


Brian love you; 


Frog 


ol... 




-rih'r 





It'i your loving a 

light. 

Assuring me e 

right. 



is holding rr 
rythlng's i 



The way you're always on my 
Love Is a feeling that's always 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



page 13 



sports 



Volleyball victorie§ continue 



Kingsmen keep cooking; 8-0 



By Melinda Blaylock 



The Kingsmen volleyball team upped their 
season record to 8-0 as they defeated West- 
mont in Santa Barbara last Friday, March 19, 
at 7:30 p.m. The Kingsmen won in three 
games with scores of 15-10, 15-7, and 15-8. 

According to coach Don Hyatt, the Kings- 
men played "very well" against Westmont, 
using some new game strategies. 

"We really started using a lot of short quick 
attack plays," said Hyatt. "Mike Adams did 
a real good job setting for our quick attacks." 

According to Hyatt, Adams set 50 percent, 
sending one out of every two balls up for a 
kill. 

"Alan Naeole had 14 kills," said Hyatt. 
"Out of 35 balls, he hit 14 to the floor." 

Hyatt also singled out Dave Puis. "Puts 
blocked very well," Hyatt said. Puis led the 
team with nine stuff blocks. 



Steve Dwyer and Mark Donalson stood out 
on defense, according to Hyatt. "Between 
the two of them, they were 19 for 21 on 
digs," said Hyatt. 

"We passed pretty well against Westmont," 
Hyatt continued. "We were just about 90 
percent." 

Hyatt was pleased with the overall per- 
formance of his team. "Nobody stood out, 
because everybody did so well," he said. 

Charlie Duval added, "We played well 
enough to win." 

Hyatt said that Westmont had improved 
since last season, and had just gotten a new 
coach. 

"They played a lot smarter game," he said. 
"It was closer than the scores indicate." 

Hyatt was happy to see some fans from 
CLC at the Westmont game. "We did have 
quite a few people to support us. At most 
of our away games, we've had a good crowd," 
said Hyatt. 



Hyatt believes that "there's a chance" that 
tlie Kingsmen will go undefeated this season, 
but would like to increase the level of com- 
petition. 

"Right now, if we play our game, we should 
go un defeated," Hyatt said. "But I want us to 
go over our heads, to overextend~ourselves." 

Hyatt added, "We're trying to add two 
games with UC Riverside. They are very 
good." 

The Kingsmen meet Claremont-McKenna 
College for the second time this season 
tomorrow, March 27, at 12 noon for an away 
match. 

"They should have improved quite a bit," 
said Hyatt. "I look for them to be tougher 
than last time. Defensively, they can play 
right with us." 

Tuesday, CLC travels to Redlands Univer- 
sity for a 7:30 p.m. match. 

"They played UC Riverside and played 
very well," said Hyatt. "I'm looking for this 
game to be a pretty good one." 



Basketball awards top athletes 



By Rusty Crosby 



The Kingsmen basketball awards ceremony, 
held last Tuesday night in the Nelson Room, 
gave credit to the top players. 

Freshman star Dave Lareva, out of 
Thousand Oaks, was named Most Valuable 
Player. Lareva led the team in scoring with a 
15.8 point per game average. 

In the All Star game held March 3, Lareva 
well-represented CLC scoring 18 points and 
pulling down 20 rebounds. 

"This is a first for the college," said coach 
Don Bielke, "having a freshman named 
M.V.P." Bielke praised Lareva by adding 
"He did an outstanding job this year and 
hopefully he'll do it for three more years." 

Junior Bill Burgess earned a spot also 
on the coveted All District Academic Team. 
While playing for CLC Burgess maintained 
a3.94G.P.A. 




Burgess is a pre-med student and an excel- 
lent addition to CLC basketball. He is now 
competing for the Academic Ail-American 
Award. 

Burgess found his spot at the trophy table 
Tuesday night also winning the Most Inspira- 
tional Award. 

"Bill did well for us this year," said Bielke, 
"Although injuries and illness plagued him he 
always came to practice and games and moti- 
vated the players." 

Burgess is the epitome of determination on 
and off the court. 

Ralph Werley, a sophomore from Orange, 
also displayed inspiration among the team. 
The Thousand Oaks Kiwanis Club chose 
Werley as the Most Inspirational Player. 

Along with this award Werley was also 
named "Mr. Hustle" at the ceremony. 

Freshman Mark Korshavn was named 
Most Improved Varisty Player while fresh- 
man Bob Fish was awarded Most Improved 
Junior Varsity Player. 



riiiiriraysl 



"Both saw a lot of playing time at the 
Varsity and Junior Varsity level," said Bielke. 
"They both gained in self confidence and I 
think this really improved their perfor- 
mances." 

Senior Jim Dodwell, out of Newbury Park 
High, received the memorandum senior 
plague. Dodwell led the Kingsmen in field 
goal percentage dropping in 58 percent from 
the field as well as hitting 82 percent from 
the free throw line. 

Dodwell had two good years at CLC after 
transferring from Moorpark Junior College. 

"Jim was a quiet player-but he got the job 
done," said Bielke. 

Cal Lutheran was the youngest team -in the 
league this year and will be losing only one 
senior, Dodwell. 

"I think we have an advantage next year 
with the experience of our players." Bielke 
concluded by saying, "This team was the 
most cohesive I've ever had." 



MENS HAIRSTYL1NG SALOW 





Vi OFF HAIRCUT *,. 

AND STYLING <15 00 I 

Please Call For Ad Appointment 
T^ta.iniim.Ttn jjj;, 
»5T "FOR MEN BY WOMEN" only 



DR RALPH STARR 

OPTOMETRIST 

• Eyes examined 
» Glasses fitted 

• Contact lenses: 

Hard, Soft, Tinted Soft, 
Astigmatism, Extended Wear 

1376 N. Moorpark Rd. 495-5510 
(Ralph's Shopping Center) 
* 20% Discount w/ student l.U. 
Month of March only 



page 14 



CLCEcho March 26, 1982 



sports 



Kingsmen nine tame Cougars 9-0 



By Sue Evans 



The CLC baseball team's 9-0 
win over the Azusa-Pacific Uni- 
versity Cougars was an excellent 
display of the Kingsmen 's out- 
Standing talent, according to 
Coach Al Schoenberger. "It's 
probably the best game I've 
seen a CLC team ever play." 

The Kingsmen scored nine runs 
on 13 hits in a game that they 
dominated from the beginning. 

"We put it all together- de- 
fense, offense, pitching," 
Schoenberger said. 

Azusa-Pacific was a pre-season 
favorite to be CLC's biggest 
threat in the battle for the 



District crown, and still is, 
according to Schoenberger. 
While not dismissing the Cougars' 
season potential, Schoenberger 
was clearly excited about the 
Kingsmen's game against them 
Tuesday. 

"We just played well. We hit 
the ball hard, we executed the 
hit-and-run several times well, 
we sacrificed when we had to... 
it was just a very well-played 
ball game." 

"We told the guys that if they 
played together and put it all 
together they're going to be 
tough," Schoenberger said. 

Mark Carlson had an excellent 
game for the Kingsmen as the 
senior hurler pitched a complete- 



Basketball needs a second look 



By Michael Johnson 

After watching the championship game of the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference annual post-season college basketball tournament a couple of 
weekends ago on T.V., I was disappointed by the performance of the 
winning team. The North Carolina Tarheels, ranked number one in the 
country in both A. P. and U.P.I, polls, played a style of game that 
many college basketball enthusiasts hate to see. 

It is called stalling, and more and more teams are turning to that 
brand of offense. Stalling is where a team who has a slight point 
advantage will more or less play a keep away game from the opposing 
squad. They pass the ball around with no intention of scoring. 

There have been times when a team with a slight lead early in the 
game in the first half and stall the rest of the game. North Carolina 
chose to stall with fifteen minutes left in the game and turned a fast- 
paced exciting first half into a boring, uneventful conclusion. North 
Carolina, however, did win that contest but lost the admiration of 
many of their closest fans. 

The National Basketball Association has acquired a rule that disallows 
any form of stalling by means of a twenty-four second clock. The 
twenty-four secondclock becomes affective as soon as one team crosses 
the midcourt line with the ball. The team then has twenty-four seconds 
before they must take a legitimate shot at the basket. After each shot, 
the clock starts over again. If a team fails to take a shot before the 
twenty-four second clock runs out, they lose possession of the ball. 
This prevents stalling and causes fast-paced, high scoring games. 

Some coaches say it is time for the colleges to have a shot clock, 
not necessarily the NBA's twenty-four second clock, but something 
similar. This idea isn't new; they've been talking about a shot clock 
for thirty years or longer, yet the majority of the coaches have 
rejected it. 

There are many who feel that a shot clock would hurt college basket- 
ball, restructuring it as a secondary game to the pros and inhibiting 
strategy and tactics. They want to experiment with other measures. 
Both pro and anticlock people all ajjree that something should be done. 
But what? 

One suggestion that could eliminate the problem is a sixty-second 
clock. Many feel this would be ideal in that it would allow a team to be 
deliberate without holding the ball for six or eight minutes. Then there 
wouldn't be any boring delay in games such as the North Carolina 
game. 

It's time someone does something about this definite problem in one 
of America's favorite sports. 



game shutout and scattered just 
three hits. Carlson had a no- 
hitter for four and two-thirds 
innings and at one time retired 
eight in a row. Although he 
gave up seven walks he was in 
control for the entire game. 
"When he's right he's very right," 
Schoenberger said. 

The fielding I icked-up Carlson 
well, as they played flawlessly, 
not committing an error. 

Carlson was not alone in his 
fine performance as seven of the 
nine starters got hits and six 
players had RBIs. 

Center fielder Matt Ruckle 
had the biggest day at the plate 
going four for five with two runs 
scored. Designated hitter Bob 



Haynes went two for three with 
two RBIs and two runs scored. 

Mark Bush was two for four 
with two doubles and drove in 
three runs. Frank Tunnell also 
went two for four, while Dave 
Ward, John Westmoreland, and 
Mark Sutton each had one hit 
and one RBI. 

The Kingsmen ■ jumped into 
the lead early scoring four runs 
on four hits in the first inning 
and never looked back. They 
scored two runs each in the 
third and fourth innings, and 
added one more in the eighth. 

With the win .over Azusa- 
Pacific, CLC is now 3-0 in 
district play and raised their 
(cont. on page 15) 



Sports Calendar 



FRIDAY, March 26 

All day-Golf , 
2 p.m. 
2 p.m. 



SATURDAY. Match 27 



tUCSB 
Women's Tennis at La Verne 
Men's Tennis vs. Azusa Pacific 
Here 

Women's Softball at University 
of San Diego 



Men and Women's Track 
at Rediands Invitational 
10 a.m. Men's Tennis 

Her 



Westmont 



12 p.m. 
12 p.m. 
12:30 p.n 



SUNDAY, March 28 
9 p.m. 



MONDAY, March 29 



Tennis at Rediands 
Women's Softball at UCSD 
Men's Volleyball at Claremont 
Men's Baseball at Pt. Loma 
Soccer game 
Here 
Women's Softball at Pt. Loma 



Intramurals/Open gyn 



12:30 p.n 
1 p.m. 



TUESDAY, March 30 
12 p.m. 
2:30 p.m. 

2:30 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY, March 31 
. 3 p.m. 



THURSDAY, April 1 
12:45 p.n 



Men's Tennis at CSUN 
Golf vs. Cal Institute 
Here 



Women's Tennis at Scripps 

Baseball vs. Biola 

Here 

Men's Tennis vs. Biola 

Here 

Men's Volleyball at Rediands 



Women's Softball vs. 
Marymount, Here 
Intramurals/Open gym 



Men's Tennis at 

Dominguez Hills 

Women's Softball vs. La Verne 

Here 



CLC Echo March 26, 1982 



sports 



Regal tennis team takes a shot 




By Rusty Crosby 



Roblee Brady, demonstrating exquisite form, prepares to hit a backhand during her singles match against 
the University of LaVerne. The team lost 3-6. (Echo photo by Steve Ashworth.) 



The Regal tennis team allowed the Univer- 
sity of Laverne to slip by last Saturday on 
their home courts. 

Laverne came -to CLC with hopes of a big 
win but the Regals had a different story to 
tell. CLC matched them in singles with wins 
from Lisa Sanchez at the number one spot, 
jodi Moore at number 4 and Paula Germann 
at number 6. 

Samchez out rallied her opponent and in 
two sets chalked up a CLC point with scores 
of 6-2,6-3. 

Moore, in a tough three set match def- 
eated her opponent with scores of 6-3, 3-6, 
6-3. 

Germann pullled out a rough three set 
division scoring for CLC with scores of 5-7, 
6-4, 6-3. 

With the score tied at three apiece after the 
singles matches, it was the doubles play where 
the Regals lost ground. CLC dropped all 
three doubles matches and Laverne took the 
match 6-3. 



Kingsmen win again 



(cont. from page 74) 
season record to 10-9. 

On Saturday the Kingsmen 
travelled to Redlands where they 
split a double header with the 
University of Redlands Bulldogs, 
winning game one 5-1 and losing 
the second 10-9. 

The Kingsmen jumped out to 
an early 1-0 lead when Westmore- 
land hit a two-out double to 
right field to score Tunnell 

The Bulldogs tied it up in the 
thjrd inning when they scored 
one run off pitcher Steve Sercu. 
Sercu pitched a complete game 
as he' allowed one run, struck 
out four, didn't give up a walk, 
and scattered nine hits. 

CLC managed only one hit 
between the second and fifth 
innings, but in the sixth they 
came alive again as they scored 
two runs on three hits. 

CLC was not as fortunate in 
the second game where despite 
a nine-run, twelve-hit offensive 
attack, the Kingsmen couldn't 
come away with a win as they 
committed seven errors and gave 
up 1 runs in a 1 0-9 loss. 

With CLC ahead in the bot- 
tom of the fifth, freshman hurl- 
er Norman Lau ran into some 
trouble giving up three runs 
on a hit and an error. Greg 
Bell came in to relieve, and 
gave up one run to make the 
score 6-3 Redlands. 

Sutton homered in the 
sixth to pull CLC closer and 
in the seventh he doubled 



to drive in Tunnell and Ward. 
Bush then singled Sutton in 
. giving CLC the lead 7-6. 

But, in the bottom of the 
seventh, the Bulldogs scored four 
runs off Bell and reliever Carl- 
son, taking the lead for good 
with 10 runs. 

The Kingsmen scored once in 
the eighth and again in the ninth, 
but it wasn't enough as CLC fell. 

Sutton, the senior second base- 
man, had an outstanding day as 
he hit for the cycle in game two 
with a single, double, triple, and 
home run and drove in five runs. 
He was six for nine in both 
games. 

A disappointing note for the 
Kingsmen is the loss of sopho- 
more third baseman Bob 
Ginther, who played all but 
the last inning of the second 
game with a hand injury and saw 
his batting average drop from 
over .400 to .388. Ginther will 
be out for three weeks, according 
to Schoenberger. 

The Kingsmen will continue 
district play when they go to 
San Diego for a double header 
'with Pt. Loma. CLC will be back 
home for a game with Biola 
Tuesday at 2:30. 

The Kingsmen fell to USC 
Wednesday, 7-3, in a game 
played at Dedeaux Field. A 
two-run homer by Mark Sutton 
and a solo shot by Tim Senne 
accounted for CLC's runs. 
Details will be given in the 
April? issue. 




(\WTclc u Co 




Classic Clothing For the 
Traditional Woman and Gentleman 



page 16 



CLCEcho March 26,1982 



sports 



Kingsmen outrace six teams 




By Jon Black 



Joe Adams throws the javelin. Chuck Mac In tyre wings the discus at the West- 
■nont tourney. (Echo photo by JeffCanU.) 

tion by winning five of the eight 
events. 

Jeff Gantz bettered his per- 
sonal record in the javelin 
despite a mud-slicked throwing 
area with a winning toss of 
160'11". He also placed second 
in the pole vault with a lifetime 
best vault of 11 feet. 

Michael James and Matt 
Carney placed first and third 
respectively in the long jump. 
Head Coach Don Green exclaim- 
ed, "Those guys were really 
jumping" after the two both set 
personal records. James leaped 
22'6" while Carney jumped 



The Kingsmen track and field 
team won the 20th annual 
Warrior Relays by defeating six 
other colleges last Saturday at 
Westmont College. 

Although CLC led the entire 
meet, Biola threatened the 
Kingsmen with impressive per- 
formances late in the day. Biola's 
surge fell seven points short of 
the mighty Kingsmen, but was 
good enough for second place. 

The Kingsmen performed espe- 
cially well in the field competi- 



21 W. 

Weightmen Chuck Mclntyre, 
Bill I" .in , and Rick Prell contri- 
buted valuable points as they 
each won their specialty. 

In the discus, Mclntyre cap- 
tured first place, heaving the 
discus 145 feet. Farr sent it 
123'8"-good enough for third. 

Farr and Mclntyre continued 
to frustrate their competition as 
they seized first and second 
place honors in the shot put 
with throws of 47' 3 /S" and 
42'6'/2" respectively. 

Prell dominated the hammer 
throw, beating his closest com- 
petitor by over 20 feet. His 
winning throw was 142'3". 

In the running events, the 
Kingsmen excelled in the dis- 
tance races. 

Once again, the two-mile relay 
team of Mark Pashky, Brian 
Kennett, Joel Remmenga, and 
Carney was untouchable as they 
clocked an 8:10.4. 

Former Thousand Oaks High 
distance star Dave Maxwell won 
the 3000-meter steeplechase with 
a time of 10:01.2. Green was 
very pleased with Maxwell's time 
noting, "Dave did a darn good 
job in the steeplechase." Green 
commented, "He's the best 



steeplechaser we've had since 
Wilber Wester" (Wester holds the 
CLC record of 9:13,4 set in 
1975). 

In the 5000-meter run, Jon 
Black took first with a 15:09.6 
clocking. 

Of all the athletes last Satur- 
day, Green was most impressed 
with Pashky. "I think Mark was 
the workhorse of the meet," 
he said. 

Pashky ran the Kingsmen's 
fastest 880 of the season, record- 
ing a flat two minutes in the 
opening leg of the two-mile 
relay. He later ran one mile, 
anchoring the distance medley. 
Then with less than 20 minutes 
recovery time, he raced to a 
fifth-place finish in the 5000 
meter run. 

Green was also pleased with 
Randy Nygaard's third-place 
finish in the 1 00-ineter dash 
and the 880-yard relay team of 
James, Pete Sorrell, Barry Tos- 
ton and Carney. Nygaard zipped 
to an 11.45 effort in the hun- 
dred, while the foursome placed 
second with a time of 1 :34.8. 

The Kingsmen travel to Red- 
lands University tomorrow to 
compete in the Redlands Invita- 
tional, beginning at 11 a.m. 



Regals race to win at Westmont 



By Jill Galbraith 



The Regals flexed their collective muscle 
last Saturday, March 20, to win the Westmont 
Warrior Relays with 82 points. Second place 
Azusa Pacific tallied 68 points, while third 
place La Verne had to settle for 26 points. 
Other schools competing included Whittier, 
UC Riverside, Biola and the host team. 

CLC's Beth Rockliffe continued to look 
impressive, collecting four first places in the 
long jump (16* e'/a"), the 100 meters (12.9), 
the javelin (148* 10"), and the 100-meter 
hurdles (16.1). She set meet records in the 
javelin and the hurdles, as will as placing 
second in the high jump. 

Sue Fornoff also had a big day, finishing 
one second behind Rockliffe in the 100- 
meters for second place, taking fourth in the 
high jump, and giving one of her best efforts 
to date in the long jump (14' VA") for second 
place. 

Rockliffe and Fornoff teamed with the 
hard-working Coreen Lane and Adrienne 
Coale in the 440 relay to win in 54.7. Lane 
also took fourth in the discus (95') and put 
the shot 33'4"for second place. Teammate 
Mary Stadler claimed third in the discus with 
a 95'5" heave; while Holly Spinas took sixth 
tn the shot put with 25V4". 






Coreen Lane leaps over the hurdles. 

Coale ran for fifth place in the 100 meters, 
then teamed with Marian Mallory, Sal Beltran, 
and Rockliffe for one of the best races of the 
day, the mile relay. The team took second 
with their best time of the year in 4:37.2. 
CLC's sprint medley team also took second. 
Greta Wedul teamed with Lane, Coale, and 
Mallory to take third place in the two-mile 
relay. Mallory went on to run 5:11 in the 
1500 meters for fifth place; then claimed 
third in the 3000-meters. 

The mighty Regals will compete tomorrow 
at the Redlands Invitational, an all-day 
event that is expected to bring some of the 
finest competition in Southern California. 




Coreen Lane can jump! Can she clear the 
barf {Echo photo by David Welman.) 




CLC Ecko 



Volume: 3 gals., 17 o 



THE ASSIMILATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



SUB plants threaten health 



By Joseph Pulitzer 



The plants in the SUB are scheduled to be 
removed because of imminent danger to the 
health of students eating there, according to 
SUB director Cathy Germane. 

Germane said that the plants, mainly those 
hanging over the tables in front of the Kings- 
men Kitchen counter area, may be the cause 
of a recent increase in stomach flu and violent 
neurological disorders among approximately 
35 CLC students in the past three weeks. 

"We first noticed the problem near the mid- 
dle of March," Germane said, "when Lacy 
Ballast called and said that she had treated a 
number of students for autunmus flagella, 
and thought it was related to the plants in 



the SUB." 

Autumnus flagella, according to the Phy- 
sician's Standard Reference Volumes, is a 
disease caused by seed spores of the common 
fern, and affects both the digestive and neuro- 
logical tracts of victims. 

The disease causes intense stomach disorder, 
and, according to a Ventura County Health 
Department spokesman, can also lead to 
permanent brain disturbance and even mental 
approbation. 

"I am very concerned about this," said 
spokesman Robert Dahling, "As soon as the 
trend was spotted, the plants were ordered re- 
moved." 

Of the 935 students living on campus, Ger- 
mane said that up to 135 could be stricken 



with autumnus flagella, and emphasized that 
with proper precautions, many of the more 
embarassing effects can be avoided. 

"For example," said Germane, "the anti- 
feeding stage can be staved off by eating the 
food in the cafeteria for three days straight. 

"This permits the stomach to return to its' 
usual confused and weary state," Germane 
emphasized, "and allows the body to return 
to normal." 

The most devastating effect of autumnus 
flagella, Ballast said, is on the brain. Gross 
erudition can result, and is most disconcert- 
ing to the family and friends of the sufferer. 

"When erudition strikes," said Ballast, "the 
best thing you can do is to get yourself to a 
Hum Tut class and talk for three hours 
straight. If that doesn't help, consult your 
librarian." , 



Evolution theory proved correct 




This historic photo shows what seems to be one of the earliest meml 
of the human race. Pictured in the foreground is the winner of the n 
Wip Mie Faster, as she emerges victorious. (Ecko photo by Karsh) 



By Chuck Darwin 

Scientific Creationism, 
the theory that many sch- 
olars have used to explain 
the origin of man with, 
was dealt a decisive blow 
when scientists working in 
Kingsmen Park uncovered 
a 60 billion-year-old pho- 
tograph showing the first 
known human beings leav- 
ing a nearby swamp. 

Ironically, the find was 
located a mere hundred 
yards from the classroom 
of famed Loo biologist 
Dr. Phil Neckel, long a 
proponent of scientific 
creationism. 

Evolutionists are now 
completely convinced that 
the creatures pictured 
evolved from inorganic 
materials. 

"There's no doubt about 
it," said Dr. A. P. Eman, 
"The picture was taken 
with a fine camera-most 
likely of Japanese origin. 
And everybody knows 
that pictures don't lie." 

Eman purchased his 
doctoral degree from an 



unknown university many 
years ago. 

Neckel, contacted at an 
international gathering of 
biologists at Cambridge 
University in London, 
that a mistake must have 
been made. 

When asked to produce 
evidence validating the 
claim that the photo is 
actually 60 billion years 
old, Eman satisfied wary 
Ecko reporters by stating 
simply that, "That's irr- 
elevant." 

"I guess I screwed up. 
That picture is pretty 
convincing," said Neckel. 

Neckel also announced 
that all students who have 
received "F's" on the test 
question concerning the 
evolution therory would 
receive retroactive "A's" 
for their Biology 1 1 2 
grades. 

Archeologists are hastily 
planning new dig sites near 
the Mt. Clef Inn, which 
many authorities say pre- 
dates the recently uncove- 
red photo. 



CLC Ecko April 1, 1982' 



page 2 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Hazing: we seek to 
amuse ourselves 



We have observed for years the archaic rule which dic- 
tates that newspaper editorials must be sober, indeed 
somber, looks at the society to which we are confined. 

We intend to continue this tradition, and are seeking to 
clarify an issue that continues to plague students here at 
the Loo. 

We refer specifcally to the issue of freshman hazing. 

This fine custom has been a source of vast amusement 
to us over the years, and yet the Board of Regents, in the 
person of our beloved half step-aunt, recently revoked 
our hazing privileges for an as yet undetermined length of 
time. 

We wish to register our displeasure with this action, and 
condemn heartily their move against this, our favourite 
form of entertainment. 

After all, we do not wish to hurt anyone, we merely 
want to have fun with them. 



4? ) 




Letters to the Editor 



Cousin pens tardy reply, invites Renton to visit at home 



Dear Nick, 

I am sorry to have been 
so long in replying to your 
most interesting letter. We 
have had a positive stream 
of visitors since before 
Christmas and somehow 
letterwriting goes by the 
board. And next month, 
we shall have three more, 
two for three weeks, and 
one for three months. 
However it is all interest- 



ing and I enjoy having 
other people to stay, par- 
ticularly when they have 
never been here before. 

You will soon have to 
get your own visit here 
organized. I am return- 
ing from a short visit to 
England on 15th June so I 
would appreciate it if you 
arrived after that. The 
daughter of a cousin of 
mine, Sarah Priday, will be 



Thanks, U.S.G. 



Dear Ultra Sex God, 

It wasn't until last week- 
end that I found our for 
myself that what people 
have been saying about 
you for years is true. Be- 
fore you taught me, I had 
thought that such pleasure 
was only for a chosen few. 

Now I know that this is 
not true, and that dizzy- 
ing heights of ecstasy can 
be reached by mere mort- 
als, 

Yes, 1 will never forget 
how you showed me that 



we are often the victims 
of our own inhibitions and 
fears. I would have never 
thought it to be true. 

It is with great thanks 
and sincere pleasure that 
I hereby proclaim you to 
be the greatest and most 
skilled lover of truly extra- 
ordinary games of chance 
it has been my privilege to 
know. 

You can play penny 
poker with me any time. 

Love, 
Sheila 



here and leaves for home 
on 21st June, so if you 
come before then you'll 
have to sleep in the study. 
After that the field is 
yours. 

You'll have to work out 
the best way of getting 
here, as opinions seem to 
differ. The Pools (Vancou- 
ver) are coming via the UK 
in October, partly because 
they say it is cheaper and 



partly to visit relations 
there, but I suspect that 
the flying time San Fran- 
cisco/Rio/ J o'burg would 
be shorter. 

I think our climate is not 
far different from yours, 
so you will know what 
clothes to bring. We may 
at times be slightly more 
formal than you so I encl- 
ose a list of a few 'musts.' 

The situation in Rhod- 



esia is deplorable, and by 
the time you get this the 
battle may have started. 
We can only hope that 
Britain and the USA will 
come to their senses, but 
there is not much time 
left. 

From one of your eld- 
erly cousins, 

Yours sincerely, 
Peter 





Mai» heard 

Secretory of State At Hat'g 
hears foreign policy views of 
Ecko editor D. Frederick 
Archibald at a recent State 
Department briefing for 
members of the news media. 
"Haig is really a nice guy, " 
Archibald said, "and his 
tailor must be a wealthy 
man. The Secretory dresses 
much better than Henry 
Kissinger ever did. " 



CLCEcko April 1, 1982 



page 3 



feature 



Stop Stop's entertain at CLC 



By Melinda Blaylock 



CLC is in for a rare rock- 
and-roll treat this year! 

Tonight, April 1, at 8:20 
p.m., the ASCLC and the 
artist-lecture commission 
are proud to present Calif- 
ornia's hottest new band, 
the Stop-Stop's. 

"The thing that makes 
the Stop-Stop's unique is 
not just their up-tempo, 
careless California sound, 
but that they're five of the 
best-looking girls I've ever 
seen," said artist-lecture 
commissioner Stewartt 
Winchester. "I really like 
their style-musical and 
life-style." 

The Stop-Stop's "just 
got their act together," 
according to Winchester. 
The band, which features 
"Mindy" Carlisle on lead 
vocals, "Lynnie" Valent- 
ine on bass and guitars, 
"Deborah Sue" Schock on 
drums and percussion, 
"Laurie-Ann" Caffey on 
lead guitar, vocals, and 
keyboards, and "Debby- 
baby" Wiedlin on rhythm 




The Slop-Slop's, California's hottest new female roc It -arid-roll band, demonstrate 
their winning forms on the cover of their first album, "Cutles and the Beat. "(Cover 
courtesv ofM&M Records.) 



guitar and vocals, recently 
finished their first US con- 
cert tour: "Cuties and the 
Beat." 

"The girls will be pre- 
senting the same concert 
they did while on tour," 
Winchester said, "includ- 
ing their latest hit, 'Love 
to Lust.' " 

Carlisle said, "I know we 
probably sound a lot like 



that other female rock 
group. But we actually 
came out first, playing 
concerts in such major 
metropolitan areas as Lodi 
and Canoga Park." 

Valentine, a former mud 
wrestler at Chippendales, 
is excited about her new 
career as a filthy-rich rock 
star. 

"It's kinda fun driving 



my Mercedes convertible 
around Beverly Hills with 
the girls," she said, "It 
reminds me of when I used 
to cut classes in high scho- 
ol, just to have a good 
time." 

CLC President Jerry 
Miller, a devoted fan of 
the Stop-Stop's, feels that 
this concert will be good 
for CLC's public image, 
and that the Board of 
Regents will be very pleas- 



ed. 

"It'll be a nice change 
from our usual type of 
concerts," said Miller. "Be- 
sides, they're cute girls." 

Tickets will go on sale 
today at 3 p.m., in the box 
office. "They're sure to 
sell fast," said Winchester. 
"So be sure to get in line 
early!" 



Term 
papers 
got you 
down ? 

Guaranteed 
good grades 

by 
A- 1 Term 
Paper Co. 

Call 
213-789-4567 




I Love the Loo Life 



It's sure tough being a fabulous, famous 
newspaper columnist. People just pester you 
right and left for autographs. 

Last week was no exception. I was lunching 
at Ma Cafe, next to Liz and Dick, and the 
most obnoxious fan just came right up to 
me and asked me to autograph his bald head. 
I could have just died. The things people 
think they are entitled to these days, 1 just 
swear. 

And another thing. ..you people who have 
been writing in and asking for copies of my 
blood test results are just too hip. It isn't 
anybody's business. 

******************* 



SEEN AT THE SUB. ..Bob Bright and 
his new girlfriend, Susie Sensuous. He's 
the new administrative assistant to our 



fab president Jerry Miller, and she's the 
latest addition to the freshman class. Hope 
they stay together this time. Their last 
romance ended in failure when she refused 
to accept his story about the doberman 
and the Crisco oil. Sorry. 



****************** 



MORE GRIPING ABOUT THE LOUSY 
WEATHER... I know some of you have 
taken umbrage about the weather we've 
had here lately, and I want you to know 
that you're not alone. I think we should 
get better weather than this, especially 
when you consider all the money we 
pay for an education. I know that if 1 were 
still at home, we wouldn't have to worry. 
I mean, how am I supposed to work on 
my tan under these conditions. I swear. 



***************** * 

THE BRIDGE IS DOWN. WHAT NEXT? 
As if the weather problems aren't enough 
to drive a girl out of her tree, the bridge thing 
is just too much for words. I mean, what 
can you do without the bridge? What 
bridge? I don't know. 

As I gaze languidly out my window, I 
can'l help but remember the wonderful 
things we have to be' thankful for here at the 
Loo. Showers that aren't cold, men that are, 
and food that is beyond belief. I think about 
the way things are in Butte, Montana, and 
realize that we really are better off here. 

After all, at least the buffalo don't roam 
on our plains. 

Until next week... 



Q) 



CLC Ecko April 1, 1982 



page 4 



feature 



CLC couple ties the knot 



By Nancy LaPorte 

Today, April 1, 1982, 
will mark the first day of 
wedded happiness for two 
California Lutheran Coll- 
ege undergraduates. 

Derreatha Corcoran and 
Andrew Sound will pledge 
their vows this evening in 
Miss Corcoran's current 
residence, 3265 Campus 
Drive South, Thousand 
Oaks. Officiating at the 
ceremony will be the Most 
Reverend Julie Chapman. 

The bride is currently a 
junior at CLC, and is 
majoring in English and 
communication arts, and 
plans to graduate in May 
of 1983. 

The groom, currently a 
senior, will graduate with a 



degree in computer science 
this May. 

Corcoran plans to wear a 
wedding gown of the fin- 
est black. Her bridesmaid, 
Donna Esposito, a long- 
standing friend, will also 

be wearing a black wedd- 
ing gown, in hopes of att- 
racting a poor, unsuspect- 
ing bachelor. Arthur Crit- 
tendon will serve as the 
groom's attendant. 

Guests at the cermony 
will include a roomate of 
the bride, famed CLC soft- 
ball player Cheri Lucas; 
Tim Tan, president of the 
International Students 

Club, and ASCLC commis- 
sioners Nancy La Porte 
and Kirsten Wetzel. Many 
other friends of the couple 
have been invited. 

When asked why they 
planned on a mid-semester 



marriage, they exlaimed: 
"We couldn't wait any 
longer, and with the ever 
increasing number of eng- 
agements throughout the 
college community, we are 
determined to be the first 
to actually be wed." 

The couple does prefer 
to keep their marriage a 
secret from the dean for 
student affairs office so 
that they will not lose 
their room and board con- 
tracts for the remainder of 
the semester. 

The couple plans a week- 
long honeymoon in Ridge- 
crest, CA, during the up- 
coming spring break. 

Ridgecrest, known for 
its naval base, has been the 
hometown of the groom 
and several other Loo stu- 
dents for several years. 




The happy couple, captured at the nuptial mo- 
ment. They will honeymoon In scenic Ridgecrest, 
CA. (Ecko photo by Sam's Wedding portraits.) 



Golf coach finds new apparel 




By John Tomasco 

and 

Michael Schwarzmann 



Coach Robert Soup, leader of the CLC linhsters 
the picture of propriety in the new golf team u 
form. (Ecko photo by A. Adams) 



Golf has long been known for its plaid pants 
and light colored shirts. However, some peo- 
ple are not content to dress as the standard 
golfer. They tend to bring their eye for fash- 
ion out of the closet. 

Coach Robert "Elf" Soup is no exception. 
After spending several weeks studying the 
mode of dress in Westwood, in and around 
USC & UCLA, he decided to join in the 
current fashion craze, the preppy look. 

Naturally, the coach is attempting to 
get the team to suit up in similar garb. He 
reasoned that the team needs uniforms, 
and that these new style uniforms could 
"help to promote cameraderie and team 
spirit among the Kingsmen." 

The pants will not be hard to obtain, 
Soup said, and added that, "The proposed 
uniforms would be very functional." 

Dean for Students Affairs, Ron Kegthorpe, 
said that since tuition costs are being raised 
next year, "Mugging the Melody Theater 
ushers for their pants would be quite prac- 
tical." 

Soup obtained his shirts at the Goodwill 
store in Thousand Jokes, and, according to 
Kegthorpe, "would be an entirely different 
story." 



Kegthorpe is not throwing in the towel yet, 
as anonymous sources have informed him that 
the AWS officers have agreed to sew more 
shirts from tablecloths. 

The shoes, for those of you who aren't GQ 
readers, are from the famous Italian cobbler 
and leather worker, Gukki. (Yes, they really 
are checkered.) 

The shoes serve a dual purpose. While in 
transit back to the Loo after a grueling road 
trip, the players had to take refuge from the 
sub-par humor by playing checkers on the 
shoes. 

Rounding out the wardrobe, and adding a 
truly novel touch, are the "new wave" glasses. 
(They are safely stashed in his pocket.) 

Overall, the outfit is really sharp, and will 
look just dandy for their away match against 
the Howlin' Hawaiians of Hawaii Tech. 

Comments and/or recommendations about 
defects with the new outfit should be refe- 
rred to Soup directly, as he welcomes the 
opportunity to confront directly those who 
do not share his taste in fashion. 



Gotta get a fake ID ? 



Call 492-0098 




CLC Echo 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



Volume XXI N o. 20 
April 16, 1982 




Harms encourages 
students to share ideas 



Well, finals are upon us and the schoolyear is coming to 
a close. Lloyd, Richard and I have already started working 
on next year. Although we don't take office until May I we 
want to get the stone rolling. 

To make next year work we are going to need your input. 
If you have any questions or ideas talk to Lloyd, Richard or 
me. We are willing to listen to all Ideas. 

I would like to thank all the people who helped me with 
my campaign. I had a great time. I'm looking forward to 
next year. 

Caleb Harms 
ASCLC President-elect 



The Echo Chamber 

ROTC issue awaits faculty decision 



By David Archibald 



Resolution of the AFROTC debate could 
come as soon as the first two weeks in May, 
according to Dr. David Schramm, dean of 
the college. 

"The faculty is responsible for academic 
programs," Schramm said, "and as far as I 
know, voting on the AFROTC proposal is 
scheduled for the first faculty meeting in 
May." 

The proposal, offered by the air force, 
would place an air force instructor on the 
CLC faculty. The officer would teach courses 
in basic military history and operations. 

"Doing this," said Schramm, "would permit 
CLC students who have ROTC scholarships 
to take their ROTC-required classes here, 
instead of having to transfer from UCLA, as 
is done now." 

Federal regulations state that students who 
are awarded ROTC scholarships, no matter 
which service makes the award, are required 
to take ROTC courses in return for the sub- 
sidizing of their college education. 

The regulations state further that if there 
are not ROTC instructors at the college the 
student is attending, the courses must be 



taken at the nearest college or university 
which offers the courses. 

Under the present policy, CLC AFROTC 
students obtain their AFROTC credits 
through the extension course program at 
UCLA. 

The Curriculum Committee, which is 
responsible for the examination of all pro- 
posed changes in the course offerings at CLC, 
is studying the air force proposal. 

"After the Curriculum Committee looks at 
an issue," Schramm said, "it is then voted 
with recommendations to the faculty, which 
votes final approval or denial of the pro- 
posal." 

Dr. Ted Labrenz, chairman of the Curricu- 
lum Committee, said that he is "getting some 
heat" about resolution of the ROTC pro- 
posal, but cited "other pressing issues" as 
the reason for the delay. 

The Curriculum Committee is composed 
of four faculty members and three students. 

"The Curriculum Committee has been 
bogged down with other things," said 
Labrenz, "We have had to approve the minor 
programs, work on the revision of the 
communication arts major, and work on the 
course offerings in the physical education 
department." 



Labrenz said that "The May faculty meeting 
is the target date for presenting our recom- 
mendation to the faculty," and added that, 
"When we started debating this, it became 
obvious that it was a bigger issue than we 
thought." 

Labrenz declined to forecast what the 
Curriculum Committee might recommend, 
saying only that, "...we haven't had the time 
to discuss it that much yet." 

If the program is approved by the faculty, 
and the instructor is granted status as a mem- 
ber of the CLC faculty, the school could 
derive some financial benefits, said Schramm, 
"although those benefits would be slight." 

Schramm explained that the AFROTC 
instructor would be paid by the air force, 
not the college, and that since the college 
would be allowed to charge for the courses 
taken through CLC, the ROTC course fees 
would be added to the general CLC budget. 

"True," said Schramm, "the college would 
make a little money, because we would be 
paid for the units, and would not be paying 
an instructor to teach them. However, I want 
to emphasize that the amount of money 
involved is slight, and will not be a factor 
in the decision." 



Health Fair 
Expo 
page 3 



'Brodie' 
preview 
pages 6-7 



Inside 



Student-run 

bookstore? 

page 5 



Football acquires 

recruits 
page 1 1 



page 2 



CLC Echo April 16, 1982 



news 



LaPoite slates Disney films 



Artist-lecture series features old favorites 



By Richard Korzuch 



The CLC artist-lecture commission is 
responsible for making decisions concerning 
films, speakers, and concerts that take place 
during the year. Nancy LaPorte, recently 
elected artist-lecture commissioner for the 
1982-83 school year, hopes to make next 
year's calendar better by reflecting more 
students desires in what is presented. ^ 

LaPorte said she was "very excited" with 
her recent victory, and that she plans to 
work hard with her commission for next 
year's program. "I hope to put out a variety 
of movies and speakers to interest students," 
LaPorte said, "and also to bring several 
cultural events, such as a Shakespearean 
theatre troupe or musicians of some type." 

When asked what type of 'films she would 
like to show LaPorte responded, "I would 
like to bring in Disney films, current releases 
such as 'On Golden Pond* if possible, old 
movies, and* all-time favorites."' 

LaPorte said that she hopes her decisions 
as a commissioner will be reflective of the 
college community, and to do this she is 
planning to have a questionnaire available to 
students sometime after Easter break about 
what they want to see. "I plan to get a list 
of films together so people can decide on the 
films, speakers, and concerts they want to 
see," she said. 




Nancy LaPorte hopes her decisions will be re- 
flective of the college community. (Echo photo by 
Mark Ledebur.) 
She added that the artist-lecture commis- 



sion budget is derived from 14 percent of 
the $110 student fee. "How much we 

will have next year," LaPorte said, "depends 
on the number of students enrolled." 

She also noted that the commission is 
required to have two speakers and two 
cultural events for the year. "Though I'm not 
required to have a set number of films or 
concerts, I would like to have one or two 
movies per month." 

When asked whether the commission would 
co-sponsor any events with any other com- 
mission next year, LaPorte said that she may 
be co-sponsoring some of the events next 
year. "Funds are the main reason for co- 
sponsoring an event," she said, "and a greater 
number of people being able to publicize and 
inform others about the events is another 
plus." 

Comparing her new commission— which will 
include (after senate approval) Derreatha 
Corcoran, Erik Dever, Holly Spinas, Dave 
Waage, and Dennis Westegaard -to this year's 
commission, La Porte said, "It will be less 
controversial, but of course we'll be dealing 
with a different theme this year." La Porte 
went on to praise Stuart Winchester, this 
year's commissioner, on his fine handling 
of the publicity for events throughout this 
year. "I'm a bit more on the quiet side than 
Stuart," she added, "but as a result speakers 
and films will represent a greater variety of 
student wants and needs." 



CLC Band and Orchestra 

CONCERT 

Alan Kay 
Resident Guest Conductor 

Four Student Conductors 

Tuesday, April 20 

in Ny. 1 
FREE 



Asmus discusses 'Reaganomics' 
at business forum 



By James Laubacher 



The Twelfth Annual Mathews Business 
Management Forum will be held in the 
auditorium here at CLC on Thursday, April 
22, 1982, beginning at 4 p.m. The theme 
for this year's program is "Are Incentives 
in your Future?" and will focus on supply 
side economics; which is the basis of President 
Reagan's domestic economic policy. 

The forum was established by Dr. Mathews. 
Its purpose is to bring together area business 
and industrial leaders and students to ex- 
change ideas on subjects of mutual interest. 
It also provides students with the opportunity 
to learn more of possible employment oppor- 
tunities. 

Keynoting the forum will be Dr. Barry 
Asmus, professor of economics, Boise State 
University. Dr. Asmus is the winner of the 
Freedom Foundation Award for free enter- 



prise education in 1980 and outstanding 
professor of the year awards from two uni- 
versities. 

Dr. Asmus is a graduate of Colorado State 
University and received hisPh.D.in economics 
from Montana State University. He has had 
numerous articles and one book published, 
and is in high demand as a lecturer. 

Following registration at 4 p.m. , John 
Walsh, class of 1982, will present the topic. 
At 5 p.m.., discussion groups will be form- 
ed with each group consisting of students and 
business leaders. A facilitator will aid the 
flow of the discussion. Dinner will be served 
at 6 p.m., with Dr. Asmus' speech follow- 
ing. Conclusion is anticipated around 7:30. 

Space is still available for interested CLC 
students, however, seats are limited to 
approximately 100 students. Dinner is free 
to participating students. 

For more information or reservations, con- 
tact the college relations office at ext. 483. 



CLC Echo April 16, 1982 



page 3 



news 



CLC hosts Health Fair Expo 



By Kristin Stumpf 



CLC will be cosponsoring a Health Fair 
Expo along with Los Robles Community 
Hospital on April 24 from 8 a.m. til 3:30 p.m. 
The fair is only one of the 100 such fairs to 
be offered in the next two months through- 
out the Los Angeles, Ventura, and Santa 
Barbara counties. 

Health Fair Expo is a community service 
promoted by KNBC and funded by Chevron 
U.S.A. The American Red Cross will coor- 
dinate the screenings. 

The fair will offer free health screening 
in the following areas: height and weight, 
blood pressure, anemia, pulminary function, 
oral cancer, scoliosis (for children), podiatry, 
visual acuity and glaucoma. 



An optional blood chemistry panal will be 
offered for a fee of $7 . This test will 
screen for cholesterol, diabetes, liver and 
kidney malfunction as well as twenty other 
blood chemistries. 

After visiting the various stations each 
participant will meet with a qualified coun- 
selor who will evaluate and explain their 
results as well as recommend any treatment 
necessary and refer the participant to an 
appropriate facility for such treatment. 

Lucy Ballard, R.N., who is in charge of 
CLC's part in the event said, "The purposes 
of the Health Fair Expo are to educate and 
encourage participants to take responsibility 
for their own health." 

Ballard hopes that about 500 people from 
the college and community will participate 
in this event. She added, "I feel very excited 



to be able to work along with Los Robles 
Hospital to provide such a great community 
service." 

Educational literature, exhibits, displays, 
lectures and counseling will be provided for 
fair-goers by the Cancer Society, Heart 
Association, Arthritis Foundation, Multiple 
Sclerosis Society, Media Alert, Cancer Pre- 
vention Clinic, and Planned Parenthood. 
Demonstrations in jazzercize and aerobics 
will also be given. Ballard said, "I would like 
very much for this to become an annual thing. 
This is a great opportunity to expand health 
education as well as offer good exposure for 
the college." 

Anyone interested in volunteering their 
services for the health fair should contact 
Ballard in Health Services so that they may 
receive the necessary training. 



Alumni Association 

honors seniors at 
graduation breakfast 

By Kathy Havemann 

A senior-alumni brunch, rather than dance, will be held on graduation day, 
May 23, at the Conejo Park Community Center. The brunch, from 1 2:00 to 
I p.m., is sponsored by the Alumni Association of CLC. 



Kris Grude, director of alumni relations, said, 
seniors into the alumni association." 



'We want to welcome 



Originally, a senior-alumni dance had been planned for graduation night, 
but at last year's dance, there was apparently a lack of interest. Grude says 
that many seniors were having their own celebrations elsewhere. Because of 
the poor attendance, the Alumni Association lost quite a bit of money. 

The seniors responded much more favorably to the idea of a midday 
luncheon, according to Grude. 

A cold buffet of meats, cheeses and fruits will be served. The event will be 
catered by Lil Lopez, director of food services in the CLC cafeteria. 

Seniors will be receiving invitations and will be admitted free. For each 
parent or guest, the cost is $4. 



fllorxclc u to. 




Classic Clothing For the 
Traditional Woman and Gentleman 



page 4 



CLCEcho April 16, 1982 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



Stop the noise 



We have been disappointed by the level of debate 
surrounding the AFROTC's presence on campus. We 
don't hear much debate; we only hear noise. 

For one thing the proponents of the March 30 initiative 
were quite vague. They have "called to question" the 
AFROTC's role here in regards to CLC's stated goals. 

But they don't say why, or at least not clearly, how 
AFROTC might not fit in. Do they feel AFROTC is a 
threat to world peace? Do they not like the color of 
their uniforms? Would they prefer the Marines? Please 
clarify, for we're interested. 

And those opponents of the initiative who felt their 
Christianity was being threatened missed the point, too. 
Instead of accusing the proponents of self-righteousness, 
they should have given reasons for AFROTC's presence 
here. 

Anything would be better than the situation we have 
now; two sides talking past each other and not listening. 
Let's agree on what we're fighting about-something 
might get done. 



THE Re£nTl.ES?) 

SEARCH FoR 

MORE THINGS 

To CUT 




EJM*8i 

ROCK1 MTN NEWfe-NEA 

College Press Service 



David Archibald 



We will get something out of Harms' way 



The recent ASCLC elections were a joy to 
behold. Nobody bugged any telephone lines, 
nobody had any spies planted in anybody's 
campaign, and the candidates seemed genuine- 
ly concerned about the best way to lead the 
students through the year ahead. In general, 
the bitterness and emotional* tension that 
characterized last year's election were absent. 

Instead, the candidates, with varying types 
of prior experience, concentrated on making 
themselves known to the students. 

Indeed, at times it seemed as if the office 
seekers worked overmuch. The amount of 
door-to-door canvassing this year was un- 
precedented. While it did irritate at times, 
because of the number of candidates in- 
volved, the fact that so many candidates 
made the effort speaks well for their sin- 
cerity. 

The elections for ASCLC officers, and for 
ASCLC president in particular, represent a 
potential for change unlike any this school 
has taken advantage of in the recent past. 

I can say this because I am familiar with 
the personal and political styles of the new 
ASCLC president, Caleb Harms. 

As he has maintained from the beginning of 
the campaign, Harms does not want student 
government to be pretentious and showy and 
overburdened with procedural rigamarole. 
Harms has said many times that he would like 
student leaders to be seen not as omnipotent 
stuffed shirts who consent to descend from 
Olympus to share their wisdom with the mor- 
tals, but rather as friends who can direct 



student concerns to the people who can do 
something about them— the administration. 

True, at this point it is difficult to say just 
how effective Harms will be. Prejudice and 
narrow-minded views can hamper even the 
most highly motivated of persons. 

As example of the type of prejudice I refer 
to, consider this: during the campaign, a num- 
ber of students expressed concern about 
whether Harms would dress suitably for his 
meetings with the Board of Regents. 

I kid you not. Not only did students say 
this to Harms directly, but also asked several 
of the people working on his campaign. 

With attitudes like that expressed by mem- 
bers of the student body, is it any wonder so 
few students bother to vote? 

I suppose we should expect no more from a 
student body that shelters itself from the 
world outside CLC. 

Another subject that deserves some scrutiny . 
is the amount of waste in the cafeteria. Not 
on the part of the staff; they are doing a 
better job that could be reasonably expected, 
considering what little money they have to 
work with. 

No, I refer to student waste. The careless 
student who loads up more food that he or 
she honestly expects to eat contributes far 
more to waste than any ineptitude the cafe- 
teria staff might possibly be blamed for. 

Not only is this waste expensive, and not 
only is it responsible for higher board costs, 
but there is a human cost involved as well. 

The human cost lies in the fact that every 



day, all across the world, thousands of child- 
ren starve, while we in sunny California waste 
seven 50-gallon drums full of food daily. And 
by we, I mean the students of California Lu- 
theran College. 

A luncheon conversation with senior men- 
tor Emil Ruprecht got the idea of hunger and 
waste buzzing through my brain. Ruprecht 
passed along an idea that might serve to cut 
down on the waste of perfectly good food, 
and I'd like to pass it on to you. 

He suggested, and I heartily concur, that 
a photograph of a starving child be placed on 
the wall near where the empty food trays are 
deposited. 

You know the kind he meant; a starving 
child, usually from a Third World country, 
sits staring pitifully at the camera, his skin 
shriveled and dried, his teeth falling out 
for lack of adequate nutrition. 

Most people would look at the photo, and 
think that the poor kid needed some help. 
They would probably not think beyond that, 
and that is where the great sadness lies. 

The sadness, indeed the shame, lies in the 
fact that the food we waste at CLC, every 
day, could save the lives of many such child- 
ren. 

While the cafeteria staff may not get around 
to locating a suitable picture, I hope that the 
memory of it burns into the heart and consci- 
ence of each of you, and makes you think 
twice about the food you throw away. It 
might have been enough to prevent the loss 
of another innocent life. 



CLCEcho April 16, 19R5 



page 5 



editorial 



Kennedy speech discussed 

Nuclear arms freeze initiative confronts voters 



By Lisa Peskin 
and Lisa Gaeta 



"The Freeze" was the 
topic of Senator Edward 
Kennedy's speech given 
at the University of 
Southern California, 

March 1 9. 

Kennedy is approaching 
the youth vote of 
Southern California with 
hopes of gaining support 
for a proposal that would 
stop any further produc- 
tion of nuclear weapons 
by the United States and 
the Soviet Union. Not 
only was Kennedy address- 
ing the youth vote, but 



also the supporters of the 
Equal Rights Amendment 
when he reminded the 
audience "there were not 
only founding fathers of 
America, but also found- 
ing mothers." 

Kennedy explains the bi- 
lateral nuclear weapons 
freeze by suggesting that 
on a given date both coun- 
tries cease production of 
nuclear arms. The motto 
of this proposal is "an 
ounce of prevention is 
worth more than a pound 
of cure." The plan is to 
increase national security 
by preventing either side 
from building even larger 



and more devastating 
bombs. The intent is to 
reduce tension between 
the U.S. and Russia, in 
addition to stopping the 
spread of nuclear weapons 
to other countries. 

What an ideal thought, 
both countries halting the 
production of nuclear 
arms; however, that may 
be the biggest problem, 
this proposal being too 
idealistic rather than realis- 
tic. If the Soviet Union 
is really a threat to the 
United States, and vice- 
versa, is it then plausible 
that a piece of paper of 
this sort would hold each 
to their word? Are the 



current means of detection 
used by both countries 
accurate enough to safely 
verify each other's claims? 

Furthermore, would this 
proposal reduce tension 
between the U.S. and 
Russia, or is that a contra- 
diction, considering it 
would only add another 
item to be on guard about, 
to see that it is upheld? 

Finally, in this tech- 
nological age of today, 
the U.S. and Russia are 
not the sole beneficiaries. 
of nuclear know-how. The 
knowledge and capability 
to produce nuclear wea- 
pons has sifted down to 
many smaller countries 



which now could possibly 
pose a threat to world 
peace. A halt in produc- 
tion of these arms by the 
U.S. and the Soviet Union 
might conceivably slow 
down the nuclear arms 
race, but doubtfully put 
an end to it. 

Is this bilateral proposal 
to freeze the production 
of nuclear weapons a plau- 
sible first step to "de- 
nuke" the world or is it 
an idealistic dream that 
could never become a 
reality? The decision is up 
to you, as this initiative 
will appear on the Novem- 
ber 1982 ballot in 
California. 



Let students manage their own bookstore 



By Steven Hagen 

Is there another way 
that the bookstore could 
be run? Is there a possi- 
bility that students could 
get some practical experi- 
ence through working in 
their school's bookstore? 

I'm certain this won't 
lower the cost of text- 
books, but 1 know it 
would be great practical 
experience. My idea is to 
turn the bookstore into 
a "student store." I realize 
that Lorraine Olson does 
a good job around the 
shop, but I also see room 
for improvement and op- 
portunity. 



CLC's bookstore can be 
more than just a place to 
spend money on text 
books. Olson could act as 
a general manager, having 
departmental managers 
under her. An accounting 
or business major could 
act as manager of finances 
and accounting, helping 
Olson. Another manager 
would be needed for per- 
sonnel, controlling em- 
ployee's hours and possi- 
bly products and promo- 
tion. 

The financial manager 
could help Olson with her 
books, billing, inventory 
control, and employee 
checks. This manager 
could also help in pur- 



chasing and sales. Promo- 
tion and public relations 
could be handled by the 
manager (managers) of 
personnel. Along with the 
promotion and public rela- 
tions work, they would 
control employee's sche- 
dules and customer re- 
lations. Interviews would 
be conducted between the 
potential employee, mana- 
gers and Olson. 

Hopefully, these people 
could be paid through the 
student employment of- 
fice. I feel that the mana- 
gers should assume a full- 
year position, but not 
full-time. Employees work 
hours should be structured 



around their school hours. 

I see it's obvious that 
school supplies are essen- 
tial in the bookstore. I can 
also see reasons for con- 
venience goods to be sold. 

There's another aspect 
of the shop that should be 
looked into. ..opportunity. 
There's no finer place to 
acquire experience than 
our very own bookstore. 
Let's try to transform a 
shop that was set up for 
the sale of textbooks into 
a student store-a store 
where students can put 
their newly - acquired 
knowledge to use; a place 
where produce cost analy- 
sis means something. Pro- 
motion and public rela- 



tions can be used with 
direct results. 

We could save Olson's 
position as bookstore 
operator by making her a 
general manager and presi- 
dent of the new business 
on campus. I think the 
students involved would 
benefit and appreciate the 
experience greatly. 

A "student store" would 
take the place of the 
"book" store. All the 
potential is present for a 
valuable and fun learning 
experience. Hopefully, we 
as students can work with 
Olson and the administra- 
tion to make this proposi- 
tion work. 



ECHO STAFF 

Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Assistant Editor: David Archibald 

Managing Editor: Susan L. Evans 

Associate Editors: Joyce Hansen, Kristin Stump/, news; John Carlson, Paul Ohrt.edltorlal; 
Melinda C. BlaylocM, Oerreotha Corcoran, feature,- Rosalie Satumlno, bulletin board; (on Black, 
Rusty Crosby, sports. *^ ^" 

Adviser: Diane Calfas 

Typesetters: Heidi Behtlng, Karen forstad, Robert Kume 

Photo Lab Director: feff Cantt 



Photo Staff: feff Craig, Mark Ledtbur, Ellene Paulson 

Circulation Manager: Sandy Smith 

Advertising Manager: Doug Page 

Student Publications Commissioner: Ann L. Boynton 

Opinions expressed In this publication are those of the writers and are not to be construed 
as opinions of the Associated Students of the college. Editorials unless designated are the ex- 
pression of the editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ie staff ar, 



The CLC Echo is tue official student publication of California Lutheran College. Publication 
offices are located h the Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, (SOS) 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



page 6 



feature 



CLCEcho April 16, 1982 



CLC Echo April 16, 1982 



feature 



Professionals aid 
decision making 



By JiH Blu 



nthal 



Fifty different representatives from various occupations 
associated with the majors offered at California Lutheran 
College will be present at "Career Day," April 22 from 
1:30 p.m, to 4 p.m. This event will take place in the 
Nelson room, on the upper level of the cafeteria, and in 
the Mi. Clef foyer. 

the theme of "Career Day" - "Are There Incentives 
In Your Future?," is related to the economic situations 
of today, such as the employment aspect. "Career Day" 
is designed to help increase future employment by allow- 
ing the students to gather more insight into various 
occupations. Hopefully, students will be able to decide 
their futures with the help of "Career Day." 

Sill Wingard, director of career planning and placement 
at CLC said, " 'Career Day' is a great opportunity for 
everybody, from undecided freshmen, all the way to 
graduating seniors. It will enable students to find out 
exactly what a career is like! A lot of upperclassmen 
have decided majors but are unsure about the areas of 
specialization." In addition, seniors will benefit by 
making contacts for part and full-time employment after 
they graduate. 

"Career Day" is being held one week prior to pre- 
registration for the fall semester. This may help to ease 
the pressure off those who must decide on a major. 

This will be an informal event, refreshments will be 
served and tables and chairs will be set-up for discussions. 
CLC's faculty will also help assist in this campus wide 
effort. 

Bill Wingard encourages everyone to participate, and is 
open to all suggestions and ideas to help make "Career 
Day" a memorable event. If you need to contact Bill 
Wingard, you will find him at the Career Center. 



Senior organ recital 



Wolfe performs 



By Jennifer Pauling 



Randel L. Wolfe, senior music major, will present 
his senior organ recital this Sunday, April 1 8, at 3 p.m. 
The recital will be held at First Lutheran Church, 
3119 W. Sixth St., in Los Angeles, and will be free of 
charge. 

Wolfe has a varied instrumental background, as he 
has played piano, woodwinds, and organ at CLC, in 
both lessons and classes. Besides instrumental experi- 
ence, he has had three semesters of voice, and has 
been in the concert choir since his freshman year. 

His organ experience during his college years has 
included a job as an organist at a Los Angeles church. 

Wolfe will perform music by de Grigny, Bach, 
Mendelssohn, Langlais, and Pepping. The recital 
pieces have been mutually agreed upon between 
Wolfe's teacher, Carl Swanson, and himself. Both have 
attempted to choose pieces from different stylistic 
periods, from baroque to contemporary. 

Wolfe said, "Mendelssohn has been familiar, but a 
goal I've worked toward. I find his music to be very 
energetic." 

Wolfe has applied to Augsburg Music Publishing, or 
plans to go on to graduate school at Wittenburg 
University in Ohio. 




Harms changes presidential image 



Marie McArdle and Carrie Landsgaard work to perfect their roles 



Brodle. ' ' (Echo photo by Jeff Gantz) 



'Brodie' presents technical challenges 



By Diann Colburn 



The CLC drama department has already begun work 
on their next play, "The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie" by 
Jay Presson Allen, The play will be held April 29 and 30 
and May 1 and 2. at 8:15 p.m. in CLC's Little Theatre. 

The director of the play, CLC drama professor Don 
Haskell, thinks that the play is coming very well tor the 
short time they have been rehearsing. "I'm really shock- 
ed'." said Haskell. "We iust have to work on characteriza- 
tion, pacing, and timing for the most part." Haskell feels 
that the show was better before Easter vacation than 
some of the shows he's seen on performance nights. 

When Haskell chose this play he was looking for a play 
in which the many women in the drama department 
could really show their talent. He looked through many 
plays before he chose this one, but this one always seem- 
ed to come back to mind. 

The only reason Haskell was hesitant to do this play 
was because of the technical aspect. The play has nine 
different scenes and it is almost impossible to do that 
many scenes on the stage of the Little Theatre. Fihaily 
Haskell figured that he would do the play anyway and 
they would find a way to portray the nine different 
scenes. 



Scene designer, Frank Pickard, designed the stage in 
i very unusual way for CLC. There is a 25-foot turntable 
which will be four of the scenes. The scenes are Miss 
Jean Brodie's classroom, a principal's office, and an 
artist's studio which will interchange as a bedroom. 

In front of the turntable will be a space which will 
serve as a lawn, a street, an art gallery, and a gym. To the 
left of that space is a locker room. The only problem 
Haskell sees with the turntable is that it adds 1500 extra 
pounds to the stage. Haskell said that he just hopes the 
stage will hold all of that weight 

The main reason Haskell chose this play is because he 
likes to have control over the audience and he feels that 
this play gives him that control. He likes to make the 
audience laugh and cry. He also feels that this play is very 
well written. "It has humor, but it also shows insight 
into human beings, good or bad," said Haskell. 

The show stars Marie McArdle in the lead role of Miss 
jean Brodie. Others acting are Liz Anderson as Sister 
Helena, Tim Huff as Mr. Perry, Marty Crawford as 
Sandy, Diann Colburn as Jenny, Sheree Whitener as 
Monica, Missy Odenborg as Mary Macgregor, Carrie 
Landsgaard as Miss Mackay, Mark Hoffmeier as Gorden 
Lowther, Mark Jenest as Teddy Lloyd, Caleb Harms as 
McCready, Kim Brown as Miss Campbell, and Erin 
Hargrave, Julie Chapman, Kathy Havemann, and Greta 
Wedul as four young girls. 



Veteran library director retires 



By Lisa Wright 



The Cal Lutheran Col- 
lege library will soon 
suffer a great loss. Aina 
Abrahamson, library direc- 
tor for the past 20 years 
will retire this June. 

Abrahamson graduated 
from Gustavus Adolphus 
College in St. Peter, 
Minnesota, and received 
her masters of library 
science degree from the 
University of Southern 
California. 

While in Minnesota, 
Abrahamson taught for 11 
years, teaching mainly 



physical education and 
library skills, along with 
other various subjects. 

From Minnesota, she 
travelled to Nebraska 
where she spent eight 
years as the library and 
physical education direc- 
tor at a junior college 
there. 

Seven years were spent 
working at an elementary 
school library in Long 
Beach, California, before 
Abrahamson ventured to 
Africa to spend a year 
teaching at a girl's school 
in Tanzania. 

In the summer of 1961 
she returned to Tanzania 
to teach at a teacher's 



college there. 

In September of 1962, 
Abrahamson began her 
career as library director 
at Cal Lutheran. Her re- 
sponsibilities include bud- 
geting and personnel. 

Abrahamson has spent 
much of her spare time 
travelling. Taking trips 
through Europe, Asia, and 
Africa, including three 
trips to the Holy Land, 
and two library seminars 
in Denmark. 

While on sabbatical from 
Aug. of 1981 to Feb. of 
1982, Abrahamson visited 
29 Lutheran college 
libraries, from as far west 
as Washington, to as fat 



east as New York. 

When asked if she ha; 
enjoyed her work at CLC 
Abrahamson replied, "Ob- 
viously, why else would 
I be here for 20 years?" 

After retiring in June, 
Abrahamson will, "Do 
something different," for 
six months, to let the new 
director get started on her 
own; she will then return 
to the library on a part- 
time basis starting Jan. of 
1983. 

Peter Mickelson, re- 
search librarian at CLC, 
reacted to Abrahamson's 
retirement by saying, 
"She'll be hard to re- 
place." 



By Erik Slattum 

Caleb Harms, the big, 
bearded fellow who has 
been seen playing intra- 
mural basketball with the 
Sure-Shots, has been elect- 
ed ASCLC president, and 
people are wondering what 
they have gotten them- 
selves into. 

Harms is a break-off 
from the traditional clean- 
cut presidents that CLC 
has seen over the past few 
years, including Steve 
Smith and Lois Leslie. In 
fact, Harms is just about 
the opposite of anything 
you would expect a presi- 
dent to be. 

Harms sports an over- 
grown moustache and 
beard, and will not shave 
because he has lost his 



razor. He wears extremely 
casual clothes, not high- 
fashion or "preppie" out- 
fits. His sense of humor far 
exceeds the norm and he is 
seldom serious in public. 

His campaign did not 
consist of a heavy barrage 
of door-to-door selling or 
telling everyone that he 
was running for president. 
Instead, Harms said, "It 
was a word of mouth sort 
of thing. I spent only $8 
on the entire campaign." 

The only two big promo- 
tions that Harms had were 
a sign posted in the cafe- 
teria depicting him as 
Moses, and a sandwich 
board worn around cam- 
pus by the 1981 King 
Smen, Sven Slattum. 
These were enough, how- 
ever, as Harms won by 



about 8% of the vote over 
Doug Page, in a runoff 
election on April 1. 

Some of the people 
who didn't vote for Harms 
claim that the end is near 
because Harms is too radi- 
cal. Harms, though, 
doesn't think so. 

"I'm not that radical," 
said Harms. He believes 
that the students wanted 
a "change of pace, a new 
face to look at." That is 
just what they got. 

As of right now, Harms 
has no big plans for what 
he wants to get done, but 
he feels that talking to 
students will give him a 
pretty good idea. He be- 
lieves that communication 
is the number one issue. 

"Everyone has to know 
each other. I want to be 
known as another student- 



not another student body 
president," Harms said. 
"My main concern is for 
the individuals who make 
up the student body." 

Steve Egertson, Harms* 
campaign manager, sum- 
med up Harms' election 
by saying, "I've been here 
four years, and this is the 
first time the students 
have someone they can 
identify with on all levels. 
They don't have to worry 
about what he is going to 
wear to the regent's meet- 
ings. He has it in the 
brains and personality. 
That goes farther than 
alligator shirts and shiny 
shoes and the promises 
that are told months be- 
fore anything can be 
known." 

Only time will tell if 
Egertson is right or not. 



Kolitsky mixes campus and f amiYy \ives 



By Diann Colburn 



Carol Kolitsky has a very active life being a mother of 
two, the wife of Dr. Michael Kolitsky, CLC biology 
professor, and the head resident of Thompson Hall. 

Carol was born in Pennsylvania and moved to the 
New Jersey shore when she was a young child. She 
spent all of her childhood there and then went to Juniata 
College where she met her husband. 

The Kolitsky's lived in Philadelphia for six years after 
they were married while Dr. Kolitsky was in graduate 
school. They then moved to Pittsburgh so that Dr. 
Kolitsky could teach and do his post-doctoral work. 
The Kolitskys' next move was to Thousand Oaks, Califor- 
nia in order for Dr. Kolitsky to be a biology professor 
at CLC. 

Two years after the Kolitsky's move to California, 
someone in the residence life office suggested that Carol 
apply for the position of head resident and she became 
a head resident in Thompson Hall. Carol was a head 
resident for four years. 

Last year Dr. Kolitsky took a leave of absence and he 
went to the University of Pittsburg school of medicine 
while his family went to New Jersey. This year they are 
back at CLC and Carol is still head resident in Thompson 
Hall. She will be in Thompson Hall next year also, but 
no plans are made for after that. 

Carol feels that her family life is not hindered at all by 
her being a head resident. She feels that her job brings a 
lot of traffic, but it is definitely a positive contribution 
to her family. 

Dr. Kolitsky doesn't mind his wife working at all. The 
two had talked about her working when their first child 
was due, but they decided that she needed to stay home 
and raise her children. He feels that being a head resident 
is the ideal position for his wife to be at home, but still 
have a job. He admires all head residents because their job 
is so challenging. 




Carol and Mike Kolitsky enjoy living on campus, working as 
head resident and biology professor respectively. (Echo photo 
by Jeff Gantz.) 

Dr. Kolitsky really enjoys living on campus. He feels 
that he sees a different side of students than other 
teachers. Most of his students can ask him for help at any 
time, but they also respect the time he must spend with 
his family and realize that he has office hours. He believes 
that all professors should live on campus at one time or 
another. 

Carol really likes her job and feels that she has a good 
staff this year as she has always had. 



page 8 



CLCEcho April 16, 1982 



feature 




My brain is on hold as I attempt to 
write this, my first literary effort since 
Easter break. My pen moves across the 
paper, and creates a series of semi-legible 
phrases, but there is no apparent connec- 
tion between the black and white thoughts 
I've written and the endless myriad of 
daydreams in my mind. 

My thoughts seem to be as cluttered as 
the mess on my desk. Various textbooks, 
rainbow scraps of paper, half-empty diet 
Pepsi cans, and crumbs from last night's 
(or last week's) nachos are strewn across 
every inch of working space. It's amazing 
I can clear a spot to write this! 
************ 

Speaking of clutter, it's occurred to me 
that it's incredible how much junk I have 
accumulated over the course of three 
years at the Lu. Little did I know that 
the few belongings I brought to CLC as 
a freshman would expand into the piles 
of junk I now own. 



College can expand your mind, but. . . 



This isn't an uncommon phenomenon. 
I've known students who, at the com- 
mencement of their college careers, drive 
to their dormitory with whatever they can 
pack easily into their compact cars. These 
belongings, in turn, fit nicely into the 
space provided in the class accomodations 
we all know and love as freshman dorms. 

However, as the first year winds to an 
end, something strange happens. One 
begins to notice that somehow, everything 
one owns has spontaneously reproduced- 
hangers, class notes, clothing, and equip- 
ment have crept into every corner of one's 
dorm room, taking up a significant amount 
of already cramped living space. Suddenly, 
one realizes that the trusty VVV will no 
longer hold everything. 

This phenomenon flares up with increas- 
ing severity as one's college life continues. 
Moving into the more spacious rooms in 
West End solves part of the problem, but 
one always seems to compensate by buying 
more stuff. 



By the time one approaches graduation, 
one is struck by the realization that one 
must move all this stuff home for the last 
time. (I personally will most likely invest 
in a U-Haul when the time finally arrives!) 
Everything from blender to blow dryer, 
from toaster oven to tape player, from 
beat-up sofa to barely-touched textbooks 
must all go. ..some place! 

************ 

My brain is obviously not yet tuned into 
academia; \%x\ days of minimal use has 
taken its toll. It's hard to get motivated 
when one knows there are just 20 days 
of classes left, not counting finals. Never- 
theless, like a runner on the last leg of his 
race, it's time for ail of us to kick it out. 

Until next Friday... 



Junior class sponsors first 'Mr. CLC contest 



By Richard Spratling 

The "Mr. CLC" contest 
will be sponsored by the 
junior class Monday night, 
April 19, in the gym. 

The contest, a first for 



CLC, has been designed 
for both entertainment 
and fun as the contestants 
go through the categories 
of formal wear, bathing 
suits, and talent to deter- 
mine a winner. The con- 
test is planned more for 
fun than for competition. 



The master and mistress 
of ceremonies for the 
event are Mark Jenest and 
Lori Long. Jenest will 
bring his ; master of cere- 
mony experience from the 
1981 and 1982 talent 
shows. The "Mr. CLC" 
contest will be Long's first 



appearance as mistress of 
ceremonies. 

Holly Spinas and Andre 
Cousar will perform while 
the contestants make 'pre- 
parations between . the 
events. Both Spinas and 
Cousar performed at this 
year's Talent Showcase. 



gm^St nmiii 




OVR AWARDWIIS1SMG 

PIZZA 

IN-A-PAN 



PIZZA 
SPECIAL 

the second 



6uy * large pi. 
Pfu ' 



prtc 



d E 



MJMERO UNO PRESENTS: »m»tler). 
Thick, Sicilian style. Dan-baked pizza. Our u«n secret dough, abundantly covered 
with special cheese, sauce, sokes, and topped with tomatoes. 

EXPIRES 4-23-82 
fTHOl M >U I m K S mi: , MM 

L-Tkvn .imi 668.YMOORPARKRD. mSSm 

Uphi HrU CmiUt ^MBi 

497-9394 



Fri. 4 Stt. 11-11 



IJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiif 



The show is scheduled 
for 90 minutes of un- 
interrupted entertainment. 
Everyone is welcome, and 
an admission fee of fifty 
cents will be charged at 
the dopr, to help cover 
some of the costs of 
programs and decorations. 



CLC Department of Music 
presents 

A FACULTY RECITAL 

* featuring * 

MICHAEL KOZUBEK 

guitarist 
April 22, 1982 Nygreen 1 8:00 p.m. 

Program will include works by 
de Visee, Ponce, Bach, Debussy, 
Couperin, Ravel, and Taneman 

All are invited 

Admission is free 



CLC Echo April 16,1982 



page 9 



bulletin board 



Camp 


US 


Calendar 


FRIDAY, April 16 




MONDAY, April ly 


10 a.m. Senior Survival Seminar 




10 a.m. Contemporary Christian Conversations 


Nygreen 3 




Nygreen 1 


6:30 p.m. Artist/Lecture-Social/Publicity Dance 


8:15 p.m. Mr. CLC Contest 


New Wesl 




Auditorium 




- 


TUESDAY, April 20 

7:30 p.m. CLC Concert Orchestra and Concert Band 


SATURDAY, April 17 




Nygreen 1 


Residence Hall Activity Day 






8:15 p.m. CLC-Conejo Symphony Concert 




WEDNESDAY, April 21 


Auditorium 




10 a.m. Chapel 


9 p.m. SUB film 




3 p.m. Rapid Reading Program 


"The Candidate" 




Nelson Room 


SUB 




8:15 p.m. Classical Film Series 

"The Best Years of Our Lives" 
Nygreen 1 


SUNDAY, April 18 




THURSDAY, April 22 


10 a.m. Lord of Life Lutheran Church Services 


Forensics-Nationals 


Auditorium 




1 p.m. Career Day 


12 noon Liturgical Dance 




Nelson Room, Upper Cafeteria, Mt. Clef 


Auditorium 




8 p.m. Music Recital 


3 p.m. Senior Recital 




Michael Kozubek 


Randel L. Wolfe 




Classical Guitar 


Off Campus 




Nygreen 1 


7 p.m. ASCLC Senate Meeting 




9 p.m. Poetry Reading 


Nygreen 1 




Nelson Room 



SENATE AGENDA 




Sunday April 18, 1982 




7:00 p.m. Ny-1 




1. Do you have any questions or cone 


rns 


about maintenance or security at CLC? Cliff 


Williams, Director of Facilities will be in senate 


on Sunday to answer questions. 




2. Is a video tape yearbook practical or possible 


here at CLC?JVick Renton., 




3. What are the end of the year senior c 


lass 


events? Brad Folkestad, senior class president. 




ASCLC Budget 




Administrative: 




General Administration 


snoo 


.Secretary 


950 


Honorariums 


5100 


Leadership Retreat 


400 


Contingency 


2765 


RASC 


7000 


AWS 


2460 


AMS 


1939 


Social Publicity 


6700 


Pep Athletics 


5780 


Student Publications: 




Echo 


7000 


Kairos 


13000 


Morning Glory 


2100 


Photo Lab Supplies 


1700 


Typesetting 


1500 


Honorariums 


2050 


Special Events: 




Homecoming 


1500 


Spring Week 


500 


Talent Show 


500 


Senior/Alumni Event 


600 


Total 


$64,644 



Classifieds 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



Italy 1983: 

Preview of Italy 1983 Interim 
trip, 8 p.m., 2S April, P-106. 
Or. Berseley, Or. Kuelhe, and 
Drs. Dave and Anne Johnson 
will present a preview of their 
Interim '83 trip to Italy. 

Slides, refreshments, informa- 
tion on costs, itinerary. 



We didn't |ust 


"crawl 


out of 


the woodwork' 






always believed in 


HIM! 





Applications for Humanities 
Tutorial Assistant for 1982-83 
should he submitted to Dr. 
Anne Johnson by April 23. 

Letter of application should 
include reasons for wanting the 
position, areas of study, and 
graduatior 



VANDALISM COMMITTEE- 

Our first project was a crash- 
ing success. So far our goals 
have been met. Meeting 
scheduled for tonight, at the 



Now that you've scored the 
high phone bill for the month, 
can bankruptcy be far behind? 



Deener the Winner, 
Sorry for all the problems. 
"The Problem Child" 



To All My Friends and Sup- 

I can't thank you all enough 
for the help and support yot 
have given me during my 
campaign. We gave it our best 
shot! Maybe we should have 
taped. that phone call? We could 



of 



rersyll 



form 



Humani 
s eligible 



223 Spruce Ct. 
Tufts University 
Boston, Mass. 



participating in yell-leading for 
the 1982 fnotball squad should 
contact Tony White at 492- 



i with cheerleaders 



Holly 



A special greeting to 

Joshua Benjamin Reinbolz 

You arrived!) Welcome to . 

'orld. We hope it treats \ 

ut we're your aunties! 
real to have you here... be n 
o your parents, for they g 



But seriously, to all 247 o 
and especially those of you wi 
physically and actively help 
me, THANK- YOU. 



', Larry, Joel, and Jeff, 



advantage of soi 
you can get It? 



Spoiled Brat, 

My kit went down wltho 
you. I'll always need you. T 

haven't they? Tonight i 

Tommy's by the Sea! 

Kit Flyer 



Bachclorett 



Dear G-l Joe, Brief Case Mai, 
or John Penman, 

Arraaraaraaraaal How did you 
like the salad in your drink? Or 
didn't you notice? 
Signed, 
Someone who doesn't care 



Tasha, 

CLINT and rugged 
what memories! 



Marty "Criseo Kid," 

You've got the 
dient; who needs 
you've got a football field. 

The Handy Girls 






Ice Cream It 

Got your attention? There 
will be i class meeting Sunday 
night at 9 p.m. in Conejo 
lounge. We will discuss the 
senior gift and senior graduation 



Oh. 



e'll have 



CLCEcho April 16,1982 



sports 



First loss 



Spikers drop one 



By Melinda Blaylock 



The Kingsmen volleyball team won a match 
against Biola, and suffered their first loss 
to Pomona-Pitzer College, bringing their 
season record to an impressive 11-1. 

CLC lost to Pomona at home, Tuesday, 
April 13, with scores of 15-5, 13-15, 10-15, 
16-14, and 15-11. Approximately 100 people 
attended the two-and-a-half-hour match. 

"We won the first game easily," said coach 
Don Hyatt. "It was really no contest." 

Hyatt attributed the Kingsmen loss in the 
second game to "mental mistakes." "We 
tried to do too much with the set, and gave 
away several points," he said. "The game 
could have gone either way." 

"We gave away nine of 15 points on our 
errors tn the third game," Hyatt said. "That's 
not typical of the team." 

The Kingsmen bounced back in the fourth 
game to win a tough, back-and-forth battle. 

"Once we got to 13-9, we played the best 
volleyball that we've played all season," said 
Hyatt. "Mark Donalson was the key, with 
his blocking and hitting." 

(n the fifth and final game, however, the 
Kingsmen dropped their first match of the 
season. Hyatt said that this was again due 
to mental errors but that "we played strong 
in the middle part of the game." 

"The guys were really tired," said Hyatt. 
"This is only the second time we've gone 
five games this season." 

"It was a good match," he continued. 
"It was good preparation for the Biola tourna- 
ment this weekend." 

CLC defeated Biola in an away match on 
Friday, April 2 with scores of 15-4, 15-10, 
and 15-3. 

"We played pretty well," said Hyatt. "We 




had an incredible crowd!" Fifty CLC sup- 
porters traveled to this match. 

"It was pretty much a show by Mike 
Tyson," Hyatt said. "He did everything well." 
Tyson passed for 90%, and had an 80% kill 
shot record for the evening. 

"Biola was just not the same caliber team 
that we were," concluded Hyatt. 

The Kingsmen travel again to Biola tomor- 
row, April 17, for a day-long tournament. 
Teams participating will include Pacific 
Christian, Pomona-Pitzer, LaVerne, Clare- 
mont, Westmont, Redlands, Occidental, and 
three USVBA teams, as well as CLC and 
Biola. 

Hyatt said, "It should be a pretty good 
day." 



Sports 
Calendar 



FRIDAY. April 16 

10 a.m. Baseball vs. Occidental 

here 
2:30 p.m. Men'sjennis at UCSD 
3 p.m. Women's Tennis vs. UCSD 

here 
3 p.m. Women's Softball at LA Baptist 

SATURDAY, April 77 

10 a.m. Women's Tennis vs. Pt. Loma 

here 



SUNDAY, April 18 

2 p.m. Intramurals/Open gym 

MONDAY. April 19 

All day golf at Pt. Loma Tournament 
2:30 p.m. Men's Tennis vs. La Verne 

here 
7:30 p.m. Men's Volleyball at Occidental 

TUESDAY, April 20 

2 p.m. Women's Tennis at Pomona-Pitzer 

2:30 p.m. Baseball vs. Azusa 



WEDNESDAY, April 21 

2:30 p.m. Men's Tennis vs. Point Loma 

here 
3 p.m. Women's Softball at La Verne 

3 p.m. Women's Tennis vs. Occidental 

here 
7 p.m. Baseball at UCLA 

THURSDAY, April 22 

Women's Tennis at Ojai Tournament 
10:30 a.m. Men's Tennis at Point Loma 



Regal softball swings heavy bat j" 

D 

I 



By John Tomasco 



The women's softball team record is now 
3-2-1 with a 9-6 win over Loyola Marymount 
University at the Thousand Oaks Community 
Center Wednesday March 31. 

In the first inning the Regals jumped out 
to a 2-0 lead when Kathy McDonnell scored 
on a fielder's choice. Then Barb Conlan hit 
a single to score Wendy Nielsen. 

The second inning was full of action when 
Loyola went ahead by the score of 3-2. The 
Regals came back when Betty Luttrell hit 
a double to lead off the inning. Conlan hit 
a single to score two RBI's and Tara Hove 
hit a double for two more to make the score 
6-3 at the end of the second inning. 

By the fourth inning the Regals had put the 
game out of reach for Loyola. Tracy Worsham 
hit a single to score an RBI and to make the 



score 7-5. Conlan tagged up on an infield 
fly and went in to score to make it 8-5. 

Loyola tried coming back in the seventh 
inning but it was too late. The final score 
was 9-6. 

Leading the Regals in hitting was Conlan, 
going three for three at the plate and having 
four RBI's. 

Nielsen was the winning pitcher with two 
strikeouts. She upped her record to 3-2-1 
with the victory. 

The next home game for the Regals is 
April 23 against UC San Diego, and the next 
day they play Point Loma College at the 
community center. 

In this afternoon's double header aga ; 
LaVerne at the Community Center, tiu 
Regals dropped the first game 5-1 and the 
second game 3-0. Wendy Nielsen pitched all 
14 innings. The team had three hits in the 
first game and six in the second. With these 
two losses the Regals are 3-4-1 . 



This may be | 
for YOU! j 

The LAC is accepting applications for 
study skills counselors for the 1982-83 
school year. Students applying should 
be interested in counseling peers con- 
cerning basic study skills. Applications 
and job .descriptions are available in 
LAC (x 260) or in Placement Office 
(x 344). 



B 



CLCEcho April 16,1982 



page 1 1 



sports 



CLC football recruits top transfers 



By Lori Long 



Eight faces, new to CLC, have been seen walking around campus 
this past month. These men will be a part of the 90-man football squad 
expected for the 1982 season. 

Chuck Walker, a 6'3", 230-pound running back-tight-end transfered 
to CLC after having played at Fresno State and Pasadena City College. 
Head Coach Bob Shoup feels Walker will be a great benefit to next 
year's team. "He is the strongest running back we have ever had on our 
program, including Hank Bauer. He is big and fast and could help us In 
a number of positions because he plays linebacker, tight-end and 
running back." 

Walker, a psychology major feels that CLC has a fine program, both 
academically and athletically. "I came to CLC to get my degree for one 
thing and I was eligible here because of the NAIA rulings." 

Mike Bassett, another recruit, plays offensive tackle. He played at 
University of Pacific and LA Pierce Junior College before coming to 
CLC. He was an All Metro player (the best Junior College Conference 
in the country), and was Most Valuable Player in high school at 
Chaminade Prep. 

Bassett is 6'4" and 240-pounds. He is double majoring in Business 
and P.E. "Mike is a true offensive tackle," said Coach Shoup, "from 
a size standpoint, he gives us something we didn't have last year-an 
experienced offensive tackle." 

Quarterback Russ Jensen was a three year performer at San Francisco 
State. He will compete with Mike Jones for the starting position next 
year. Jensen will be a strong part of CLC's offense. He has the advant- 
age of being a big player at 6'4", 200-pounds. "Russ had an outstanding 
high school career and played 2 1 /i years at S.F. State. He is the most 
experienced quarterback we have had since 1975," said Shoup. 

Jensen feels good about being here. "I like the coaching staff; they 
have a good record. CLC has a winning team and I want to be a part of 
one." 

Guy Mitchell played at Glendale College and also coached high school 
running backs for three years. As a wide receiver, Mitchell will use his 



speed against opponents. He is only 5 '8" and weighs just 150 pounds, 
"but his quickness will be valuable in a number of ways," said Coach 
Shoup. 

Greg Osbourne has two athletic talents: football and golf. He played 
at Glendale College and Westminster College in Salt Lake City. As a 
P.E. major, the six foot, 175 pound defensive back will be a great asset 
to CLC's squad. "He hasn't played for a while but was a starter at a 
four year school. We are sure that he will be a fine contribution to 
CLC," explained Coach Shoup. 

"Spring ball will be great," said Osbourne, "Playing with pads is very 
good because you can be aggresive. It shows a whole different dimen- 
sion." 

Joel Loock was an all-conference player and co-captain at Glendale 
College. The 6'1", 210 pound linebacker chose a political science 
major. 

Jeff Keiser, also from Glendale College, played strong safety in high 
school and during his junior college debut, but will be playing a 
"Rosie" linebacker at CLC. He was MVP defensive back and stands 
at 5*10" and 180-pounds. Keiser is a business administration major. 

"I hope both can make an immediate contribution. It is hard for 
junior college transfers," said Shoup, "but they have good playing 
ability so that shows they can help out next season." 

Chris Sutton, the last of CLC's transfers was a wide receiver at San 
Jose State, and played at Valley College before San Jose. "Sutton 
gives us an experienced receiver," said Shoup, "he was a university 
player and he can help our depth of receivers where we lost Mark 
Sutton." 

These men will be great assets to the Cal Lutheran football team 
next year. "We will have to get off to a better start than last year, 
but we do have a tough schedule," said Shoup. 

"All of these recruits will have a really good opportunity to help in 
the varsity immediately because we have an intensive spring practice 
in late April. This will give them a chance to catch up with the other 
players," said Shoup. 

On May 8, these recruits-now transfers will be seeing a lot of playing 
time as CLC takes on the a lumni in Mt. Clef Stadium. 



Sun shines; golf doesn't 
in Hawaiian tour 



By Jonathan Gerlach 



The CLC golf team enjoyed ten glorious 
days in Hawaii for their Easter break. 

The Kingsmen dropped their first match to 
the University of Hawaii at Oahu, by thirteen 
strokes. The hot and muggy weather hindered 
the Kingsmen with their play. The team along 
with four other members then moved on to 
the big island of Hawaii. As some of the team 
chose to play, some of the other members 
went to the beach or to the pool to soak up 
some rays. 

The Kingsmen again dropped the next two 
matches against University of Hawaii. 



"We just did not have the depth as did 
the Hawaiian team" said Dave La Bella. 

After four days in Kina the team traveled 
across the island to Hilo where the Kingsmen 
lost their final match. The team and members 
finally flew back to Oahu for one last day in 
the Islands, then caught the morning flight 
to L.A. 

Overall, from the concensus of the team 
members which consisted of Stuart Winches- 
ter, Greg Osborne, Dave La Bella, Paul Sailor, 
Bob Bushacker, and Barry Engleman, every- 
one had a most enjoyable trip and golfing 
vacation. 



Do you need your house 

sat during the summer? 

A responsible student who needs a place to stay over the 
summer can take care of your home. Call 492-0658 




Women's tennis 



Lisa Sanchez, number one singles player, serves the 
ball in a recent match, (Echo photo by Steve Ash- 
worth.) 




CLCEcho April 16,1982 



sports 



Schoenberger says . 



CLC lays eggs in San Diego 




Senior pitcher Mark Carlson shows the form that 
has gotten him 44 strikeouts. (Echo photo by joe 

Adams.) 

By Sue Evans 

While many of us spent our Easier vacations 
enjoying the comforts of home, the Kingsmen 
baseball team went on an extended road trip 
that saw them win three of seven games. 
Their season record evened out at 15-15; 
but more importantly CLC upped its No. 1 
Northern Division record to 7-1. 

Despite losing four games, including three 
in two days, Head Coach Al Schoenberger 
enjoyed the trip south and felt it was a good 
experience for his players. "We slept on the 
floor of church social hatls in sleeping bags," 
Schoenberger said. "I lost two players from 
stiff necks. I wouldn't trade the experience, 
with the interpersonal relationships, for the 
world. But if there were only some way we 
could've had bunks..." 

The Kingsmen began their trip with a 
double-header sweep over Southern Califor- 
nia College on Saturday, April 3. 

Greg Bel) won the first game 5-2. Dave Ward 
had three hits in four at-bats, including a 
second inning home run and two RBI . Mark 
Sutton went two for four, including a two- 
run home run in the eighth to win the extra- 
inning contest. 



In the second game the Kingsmen managed 
only four hits but, with Mark Bush's two 
doubles and two RBI , it was enough to score 
four runs. Steve Sercu shut out SCC, scatter- 
ing five hits in nine innings in his complete- 
game victory. Sercu got 17 ground-bait outs, 
and at one point retired 13 batters in a row. 
The sweep increased their conference record 
to 7-1. 

CLC then traveled to San Diego where they 
were warmly welcomed by the congregation 
at Clairmont Lutheran Church. (St. Peter's 
Evangelical Lutheran Church in Santa Ana 
also graciously opened their doors to the 
Kingsmen.) But the hospitality was not 
accorded to the Kingsmen by the San Diego 
baseball teams as they lost three games in two 
days to Point Loma and San Diego State. 

The Kingsmen opened with a Monday 
afternoon game with Point Loma which they 
lost 6-3 despite Frank Tunnell's two-for-four 
(including a home run and an RBI) perfor- 
mance. Bush had CLC's only other extra- 
base hit with a triple. 

Monday night the Kingsmen got nine hits 
against San Diego State, but could only score 
two in a 16-2 loss. Tunnell got his second 
home run of the day, and Ward, John West- 
moreland and Sutton each had doubles, but 
it wasn't enough to overcome one of the 
NCAA's top Division I schools. 

CLC then went back to Point Loma Tues- 
day hoping to avenge their loss of the day 
before. Two outs into the eighth inning the 
Kingsmen were ahead 3-2. Three base hits 
later the score was tied, and an error and base 
hit followed to give Point Loma their second 
6-3 victory over the Kingsmen in two days. 

CLC was led by Tim Senne's three for four 
showing and Bob Haynes* two hits in four 
at-bats. Tunnell, Westmoreland, and Bush all 
had RBI singles, but the three runs weren't 
enough as CLC committed five errors and 
gave up three unearned runs. 

The Kingsmen came back to the Point 
Loma field Wednesday for an afternoon 
contest with the University of Redlands and 
this time CLC was not to be turned away as 
Larry Fukuoka won 4-3. 

Ward led the Kingsmen with a double, a 
home run and three RBI in three at-bats 
while Sutton went two for four with an 
RBI triple. 

Claremont-Mudd was the host for the 
Kingsmen Thursday, April 8 and the fatigue 
from traveling finally hit the pitchers as 
Claremont-Mudd had 18 hits in their 13-5 
win over the Kingsmen. 

Sercu started the game, but battling the 
flu and a fever was too much to overcome, 
as he lasted only three and one-third innings. 
Paul Ohrt came in and had a strong showing 
in relief, but it was too late as the Kingsmen 
were unable to come back. 



Tunnell again had a good day going two for 
four with a double and a triple, while Senne 
added a triple and Bell had a double. 

Tunnell hit safely in five of the seven games, 
and Bush got at least one hit in each of the 
last six games of the road trip, and drove in 
five runs. Ward led the team with six RBI 
on the trip, even though he sat out the Clare- 
mont-Mudd game suffering from a stiff neck. 

Coach Schoenberger hopes his team can 
fight off the injuries that have plagued his 
team of late as there are several important 
games yet to be played including several 
conference games that were postponed be- 
cause of rain. 

Besides Ward's stiff neck and Bob Ginther's 
thumb injury, Matt Ruckle seriously sprained 
his ankle against Redlands while Ginther's 
replacement at third Doug Latta and Sutton 
are both playing hurt. 



Wednesday the Kingsmen traveled to Santa 
Barbara for a game against Westmont which 
the Warriors won 6-5. Although complete 
details weren't available at press time, the 
Kingsmen scored three runs in the ninth on a 
triple by Westmoreland and a double by 
Sutton but the rally fell short and the Kings- 
men's Northern Division record fell to 7-2. 



The Kingsmen host Occidental today at 
2:30, and hope to avenge their loss to West- 
mont when they host the Warriors in a noon 
double-header tomorrow. 




gets ready for action in a recent Kingsmen game. 
Latta is replacing third baseman Bob Glnther, side- 
lined due to stretched ligaments. (Echo photo by 
Joe Adams.) 




CLC Echo 



Volume XXI No. 21 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



April 23, 1982 



Senate examines security at CLC 



By Robert Pfeiffer 



CLC's student senate held their next to the 
last meeting last Sunday night. 

By the request of ASCLC vice president 
Tom Hoff, Clifford Williams, facilities 
director, and Palmer Olson, director of 
security, attended the meeting and answered 
questions by the senators. 

Senators questioned Williams and Olson on 
why security hasn't been more stringent on 
giving tickets to parking violators, why lights 
haven't been installed between the Kramer, 
Thompson, and Pederson dorm areas, and 
what the possibility is for security guards 



to patrol the campus on foot at night. 

Williams' response to the parking ticket 
question was, "We have to be careful in 
giving the tickets out because there is quite 
a bit of visitors and such on the campus 
everyday. What we try to do is give the 
tickets out if a car, without a CLC parking 
sticker, has been parked for over 24 hours." 

Williams also assured the senate that "new 
and efficient lights are to be installed in the 
Kramer, Thompson, and Pederson dorm areas 
this summer." 

In response to the question of hiring more 
security guards to patrol the campus on foot, 
Williams said, "The recent upswing of van- 
dalism has made it impossible for the current 



security force to stop the vandals." Williams 
suggested "having a student security force 
patrol the campus at night and assist security 
in stopping the vandalism." Williams feels that 
the idea for a student security force is a sound 
one, and would like to present it to the ad- 
ministration. 

Nick Renton spoke on the possibility of 
videotaping all school events. The video- 
taping idea was generally well received and 
Renton felt it could make memories a 
reality. "With this video record we can see 
the winning touchdown, the Shakespeare 
play, and the homecoming parade as often 
as we wish." 



The Echo Chamber 



UCB in,01son out; no one says why 



By Joyce Hansen and Kristin Stumpf 

President Jerry Miller refused to comment. 
Ron Hagler, chairman of the bookstore 
committee, felt that he did not have the 
authority to speak. Steve Smith, ASCLC 
president and bookstore committee member, 
said that it wasn't his place to make any 
comments. Lorraine Olson, bookstore mana- 
ger also declined to discuss the matter. 

Each of these persons played an integral 
part in deciding the fate of CLC's bookstore. 
But none of them felt comfortable discussing 
it. 

On April 15, CLC president Jerry Miller 
issued a memorandum announcing a decision 
to enter into a three-year lease with United 
College Bookstores to manage the CLC book- 
store. This decision was made by Miller and 
A. Dean Buchanan, vice president of business 
and finance, after reviewing a report prepared 
by a special bookstore committee. But no 
one was willing to elaborate on the memoran- 
dum, leaving many unanswered questions- 
such as why was this decision made, what was 
the problem with the present situation, and 
what would be accomplished by changing 
managements. 

Finally, Buchanan offered some insight 
on the situation. "The current investigation 
began after the 1981 financial audit. I was 



dissatisfied with the -bookstore's financial 
results." Buchanan said that "the bookstore 
ought to be producing somewhere between 
10-15 percent net profit just to cover 
expenses. 

The bookstore was not doing this. "We did 
not charge them for rent or accounting ser- 
vices and took no depreciation allowance," 
said Buchanan, but the bookstore was still 
not realizing any profits. 

Part of the problem is that Olson carried 
too much inventory, according to Buchanan. 
"The bookstore carries many items which do 
not meet students needs or budgets." 

For instance, most students probably have 
little use for rolling pins, relish sets, salt and 
pepper shakers, silver-plated telephone covers, 
Norwegian krum kake kit irons, soft-boiled 
egg cups, silver-plated sugar and cream sets, 
and glass dinner bells. 

This is not mentioning the expense of a 
$40 silver serving dish, a $30 vase, a $35 
silver tray, and a $32 serving dish. All these 
things are available at the CLC bookstore. 

Buchanan estimated that the bookstore 
has an inventory worth between $100,000 
and $150,000 at any one time. "The turn- 
over of merchandise is not great enough to 
carry this much inventory," he said, and 
added that the bookstore's volume of business 
should be about four times greater to ef- 
fectively handle that much inventory . 



Even in view of this, Gail Bowen, a three- 
year bookstore employee, loyally supports 
Olson saying that she "definitely" has the 
skill to do that job. 

A special bookstore committee was formed 
to examine the bookstore situation and make 
a recommendation to Miller. The committed 
consisted of Ron Hagler, chairman; Dr. Kirk 
Gable; Dr. Ted Labrenz; Susan Tolle, director 
of personnel; Louise Evenson, assistant dean 
of graduate studies; and Steve Smith, ASCLC 
president. . , 

To determine the best solution, the six- 
member committee researched all aspects of 
the bookstore situation and talked to people 
who will be affected by the decision. 

The committee sought out several sources 
for opinions and information, including 
Olson, faculty, and students. They also met 
with Paul Maref, a hired consultant from 
University of California, San Diego, repre- 
sentatives from United College Bookstore, 
and the bookstore manager at Loyola Mary- 
mount University. 

"The results of the committee and the 
consultant's report both suggest that there 
needed to be a change in management," 
Buchanan said. 

This left two options for the bookstore. 
CLC could either change management and 
continue to carry the financial responsibility 
___ ( c °nt- on page 3) 



Debate team 

at Nationals 

page 2 



Harms 

begins column 

page 5 



Inside 



'Brodie' 
preview 
pages 8-9 



Spikers risk 

eligibility 

page 1 5 



page 2 



CLC Echo April 23, 1982 



news 



Ranked in top 23 percent 



CLC debate competes in Reno 



By Diann Colburn 



Seven members of the CLC speech and 
debate team competed at the national debate 
tournament at the University of Nevada-Reno 
recently. The debate teams consisted of: 
Rick Hamlin and Steve Ballard; and Mark 
Steenburg and Lloyd Beau Hoffman com- 
peted at the tournament. The two teams each 
won three debate rounds and lost three 
debate rounds at the tournament. 

Competing in individual events were 
Rhonda Campbell in oral interpretation and 
expository speaking, Charlie Coons in oral 



interpretation and impromptu speaking, and 
Theresa Mareno in oral interpretation and 
impromptu speaking. Campbell received a 
first place in oral interpretation and a fourth 
place in expository speaking. 

The tournament was held at the University 
of Nevada at Reno beginning April 1 
and ending on the 3rd. The students flew to 
Reno the day before it began and returned 
the day it was over. 

Even though CLC was the smallest school 
represented at the tournament they were 
ranked among the top 23 percent 
in the nation. "We're used to competing 
against all of the big schools so it makes it 



easier for us," sard CLC debate coach, Dr. 
Beverly Kelley. 

This weekend two CLC students will be 
competing at the national tournament for 
individual events. Rhonda Campbell will be 
competing in oral interpretation and exposi- 
tory speaking and Charlie Coons will be com- 
peting in oral interpretation. Together they 
will also compete in dual interpretation. "In 
order to compete at nationals one must be 
a finalist in one tournament during the course 
of the year. Marty Crawford also qualified 
in expository speaking, but is unable to 
attend becuase of a prior commitment. The 
tournament will be held at Ohio State Univer- 
sity in Columbus, Ohio. 



Students organize Democrat Club 



By Hugh Harsh 



Members of CLC's newly-formed Young 
Democrat Club heard Senator Edward 
Kennedy speak at the University of Southern 
California, Friday, March 19. 

'Many students who helped organize the 
Young Democrat Club heard Senator 
Kennedy speak on the nuclear arms freeze. 
"It was a rare opportunity for the students, " 
said the group's adviser, Dr. Jon Steepee. 
"One usually pays $100 or more a plate to 
hear Kennedy speak. It's a once in a lifetime 
chance to hear the senator speak for free." 

The club's first meeting was Friday, March 
19 in Steepee's office. The eight students 



who remained on campus elected freshman 
John Penman as chair pro-tempore. He is 
acting as president until the voting for officers 
takes place. 



'I think students should be 

politically aware, not just of 

the Democratic party * 



The club's main organizer, Lisa Gaeta, 
would like the club to go beyond the tradi- 
tional campaigning for party candidates and 
working at the party convention. "Hopefully 



when we discuss politics at the meeting 
people will express their own ideas," said 
Geata. "I'd like the meetings to be more than 
just planning activities. I want the club to be 
a learning experience." 

Another club organizer, Jeff Ruby, echoed 
Gaeta's hopes. "I think students should be 
politically aware, not necessarily just of the 
Democratic party, but of the political system 
as a whole." 

Even a Young Republican feels that the 
Democrats are off to a good start. "Lisa 
Gaeta ahd Steepee are both strong leaders, 
and they'll keep the club rolling," said Owen 
Nostrant, CLC's Young Republican president. 
"I wish them luck." 



CLC establishes new department 



The CLC faculty voted to 
establish communication arts 
as a department, Monday, 
April 20. 

See Archibald's column, 
page 4, for some details— news 
story to follow next week. 




KRCL experiences 
temporary loss of power 



By Erik Slattum 



On April 12, the staff of Cal Lutheran's 
radio station KRCL returned from Easter 
break to find that the station was no longer 
on the air. 

Radio officials at first thought that the 
cable had gone out and that the power would 
return shortly. When it didn't, Tim Shultz, 
engineer of the station, traced the trouble 
back to Storer Cable headquarters in 
Newbury Park. 

The KRCL radio signal is piped from the 
radio station to Storer Cable and from there it 



is run "piggy-back" on the signal that Storer 
puts out. This is where the error occured. 

Lately, Storer has undergone a change of 
management and just recently hired two new 
engineers. These engineers did not know that 
KRCL used their facility, however. During 
Easter break they took out KRCL's FM 
modulator to try and find out what it was. 
This disconnected KRCL and the station was 
out of business. 

Thursday, April 15, Shultz went to Storer 
headquarters and told them of the problem. 
It was fixed and the power was restored to 
the station Friday night. 



CLC Echo April 23, 1982 



page 3 



news 



CLC bookstore gets new image 



(cont. from page J) 

for the bookstore, or hand the whole thing 

over to ,i leased operation. 

It was eventually decided that United 
College Bookstores should take over the 
management of CLC's bookstore. "We 
became interested in this company after see- 
ing how well they had worked out similar 
problems at several other bookstores," said 
Buchanan. 

United College Bookstores has eight other 
bookstores in California and 45 across the 
nation. They also have a local district manager 
who oversees the operation of each book- 
store. Buchanan said that "he has already 
been up to our bookstore about two times 
a week." 

"UCB will be purchasing all of our inven- 
tory that is less than 1 2 months old," accord- 
ing to Buchanan. The other leased operations 
CLC considered would only buy inventory 
less than six months old. 

CLC's bookstore has inventory that is up to 
five years old. Olson is presently trying to 
reduce this accumulated inventory as much 
as possible. 

"UCB is going to totally redo the book- 
store," said Buchanan. "They will be putting 
in new carpeting, fixtures, and decorations. It 
will be transformed from a 'junk' store to an 
attractive, modern , student-oriented store 
with more appropriate inventory." 

UCB takes over CLC's bookstore on May 
21. At this time they will be purchasing the 
bookstore's inventory. The money that until 
this time has been tied up in inventory will 
then be free to invest. 




Student bookstore employees pictured from left: Dove Maxwell, Sharlene Buchanan, Vicki 
Frank, and Gail Bowen are unsure as to whether or not they will still have their jobs next fall. 
(Echo photo by Mark Ledebur.) 



Buchanan is hoping that this money will 
earn up to $1 5,000 a year in interest for CLC. 

"CLC will provide the space for UCB free 
of charge," said Buchanan. But UCB will 
take care of all other expenses including 
salaries and inventory. CLC will also receive 
a commission from the bookstore each year. 
This will be based on the gross sales of the 
bookstore and not just its profit. 

These two measures will guarantee that CLC 
does not lose any money on the bookstore 
in future years. 

Buchanan is optimistic about the change 
in management. "Something had to be done 
about the past bookstore situation. This was 
not a new problem," he said. 

Employee Bowen felt that the bookstore's 
managerial duties could have been handled 
better. "She (Olson) could have been the 



manager and someone else could have handled 
the finances." Bowen said that "Olson had 
too much to do and not enough time in the 
day to get everything done." 

Olson, who has worked in the bookstore for 
16 years, has been reassigned a position in 
communications. Communications director 
Mike Adams said, "We're giving her a job as 
officer manager. She will not be a supervisor; 
she will be an assistant to me." 

According to Adams, her duties will include 
billing, invoices, and answering phones. 
This newly-created position will be absorbing 
responsibilities from several existing part- 
time student jobs. 

Buchanan stressed that the changes in 
management were made to provide better 
service, fower prices and an inventory that 
catered more to student needs. 



NDSL recipients must 
have exit interviews 



By Hugh Harsh 

All non-returning students with National Direct Student Loans 
must complete an exit interview prior to leaving CLC. 

Federal law requires graduating, transfering and drop-out students to 
attend an interview about their loans. The interviews will be held in the 
President's Conference room in the administration building. The group 
interviews will be held on Tuesday, April 27, 3-4 p.m., Wednesday, 
April 28, 10-11 a.m., Monday, May 3, 11-12 a.m., Thursday, May 6, 
10-11 a.m., and Friday, May 14, from 1-2 p.m. 




All Students, Faculty, and Staff 

are invited to the 

SENIOR ART EXHIBIT 

Sat. and Sun., April 24 and 25 

in Peters Hall-103, 11 a.m. - 6 p.m 

Senior artists exhibiting are: 

Jim Dodwcll 

Suzanne Muse Taylor 

Oail Rce Baken 
Rhonda Ann Jones 



TTTTTT 



rtff^j^n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



NUMERO UNO 




OIK AWARD-WINNING 

PIZZA 
IN-A-PAN 



PIZZA 
SPECIAL 



Buy * large pizza, and get the second 
pizza for half price (same iize or 
MJMERO UNO PRESENTS: ""»»«). 

Thick, Sicilian style, pan-baked pizza Our [>yro sectel dough, abundantly covered 
with special cheese, sauce, spices- and topped with tomatoes. 

EXPIRES 5-7 82 

miui m\uiiij,»iimi. *igp 

VM.-Thn.u-H 668VMOORPARKRD. ■■■ 

Fri. S S*l. 11-13 "Pf» »*<■ Onlrr 4Mb 

Sun Ml 497-9394 55 



iMtfiiHHHiiinmiil 



page 4 



CLCEcho April 23, 1982 



editorial 



Echo editorial 



We shall see 



Last week's announcement concerning the transferral 
of the bookstore to a private firm answered many of our 
questions. But others still await answers. 

As we said before, we appreciated the delay regarding 
this decision. It allowed an opportunity for input from 
students and faculty, two groups that depend on the 
bookstore. The time for complaints has now passed. 

We shall be watching the new bookstore managment 
closely. Shall we really receive cheaper and more efficient 
service? Shall we receive the same employment oppor- 
tunities as before? The jury's still out. 

One thing that we are satisfied with is the treatment 
given to Lorraine Olson. A new position in the commun- 
ications office was the least she deserved, having spent 
many years in service to CLC. 

it just remains for United College Bookstores to do 
their job. 




David Archibald 



Bookstore's problems needed solving years ago 



Lorraine Olson does not work for the CLC 
bookstore any more. It wouldn't take a 
genius to find that out. Our own President 
Jerry Miller said so himself. 

Unfortunately, for the right of the students 
to be informed, that was about all Miller 
said. Miller did not say why Olson is out of 
her job, or why nobody was willing to speak. 
It took the dedication and dogged deter- 
mination of Echo editors Kristin Stumpf 
and Joyce Hansen, of the news section, 
to find out the truth. 

Under Olson's direction, the bookstore 
had been losing money steadily, and the 
dismal state of the national economy was 
only partly to blame. 

Do not misinterpret my intentions— I 
do not seek to destroy Olson's reputation 
or malign her intentions. She has always 
worked harder and longer than the job 
requires, and has made constant and 
fruitful efforts to insure goodwill between 
herself and the student body. 

She is not a stupid person. She is not 
malicious, and in fact, goes out of her way 
to be kind to people, and puts up with a lot 
of abuse operating the bookstore. But she 
was not the right person for the job. 

Olson, in a word, lacked the skills needed 
to operate the store properly. 

Who is to blame for this dismal state of 
affairs? Is it Olson, the person who was 
making the mistakes? Is it the adminis- 
tration, for not taking definite action when 
the problem was first noticed? 

1 submit to you, the students of CLC, 
that it was both Olson and the adminis- 



tration who failed to act properly, with the 
bulk of the blame falling on the adminis- 
tration. 

Olson's assets as a "people person" have 
been evident for many years. Alumni have 
often said that one of the highlights of a 
visit back to CLC was stopping to see 
Mrs. Olson at the bookstore. She always 
remembered who the alumni were, and had 
cheerful words for them all. 

Olson took over the bookstore 16 years 
ago. As I said, her skills with people quickly 
became evident. I am sure that her lack of 
skills in the field of efficient managment were 
also soon made noticeable. 

Something should have been done by the 
assembled brains who govern this institution, 
and done at the first hint of a problem. We 
have managerial and accounting specialists 
here who attract students by the scores. 
Couldn't they have been consulted? Olson 
has excellent rapport with the faculty, and 
I am sure they would have been willing 
and able to help. 

At the faculty meeting Monday, the depart- 
ment of communication arts was created. 
There will be faculty members directed to the 
attention of the program, and from early 
reports, will greatly improve the situation 
for the communication arts majors we now 
have. 

A fuller report on the status of the depart- 
ment can be found in next week's Echo. 

Dr. Beverly Kelley, currently the communi- 
cation arts coordinator, will continue in that 
capacity next year. 

Kelley will be hosting a picnic for commu- 



nication arts majors on May 1. It will be on 
campus, and Kelley can be contacted at her 
office, Peters 207, for further details. 

The creation of a new department is an 
occasion for celebration. It means that the 
school is expanding and growing, and means 
that the students academic needs will be 
served better. 

I cannot escape a small feeling of sadness, 
however, at the thought that two of the 
professors who directed and encouraged 
communication arts majors, Dr. Gordon 
Cheesewright and Don W. Haskell, will not 
be here to bring the department into being. 

Cheesewright left last year, victim of a 
policy that did not allow the school to keep 
one of the most highly respected and admired 
professors of recent years, and Haskell will 
soon be leaving the faculty. 

The two of them are excited about the 
prospect of the new department— both are 
men who have given deeply of themselves 
for the students of this school, and would 
have welcomed the opportunity to direct 
their efforts more precisely, as this new 
department will allow. 

ASCLC Vice President Tom Hoff is in- 
volved in a project that deserves close 
student scrutiny. He is proposing that $8,000 
of student generated funds, which would 
come from the $110 fee collected from each 
undergraduate each year, be spent on the 
construction of a softball field behind the 
New West dorm area. 

Under Hoff's plan, half of the money 

would come from this year's budget, and 

(cont. on page 7) 



CLC Echo April 23, 1982 



pageS 



editorial 



Caleb Harms 



Committee positions 



This is the first of many 
articles intended to keep 
you informed on what I 
am doing and to request 
suggestions, ideas, and 
comments from you. 

At this moment, 1 am 
working on appointing stu- 
dents to the college com- 



mittees. 

If any of you would like 
to be on a committee, let 
me know by dropping a 
note with your name, class 
what committee(s) you 
would like to be on, and 
why, by my room-Janss 
705- as soon as possible. 




open for students 



The committees are: the 
curriculum, student af- 
fairs, academic services, 
admissions and financial 
aid, academic standards, 
and the athletic policy. 

I also need to know if 
any of you are interested 
in being a convocator 



and/or on the all-college 
hearing board. I need 
someone to be the ASCLC 
secretary, too. 

I'll be looking forward 
to hearing from you. 

Thanks for your time, 
and have a good weekend. 



Letters to the Editor 



Hof f concludes term as vice president with words of gratitude 



Editor: 

After the electipns 
several weeks ago were 
finished, I was officially 
notified that I was a "lame 
duck" vice president. Well, 
lame duck or not, there's 
still one thing I have left 
to do before I leave office. 
There are many people 
who have done an especial- 
ly good job this year and 



I'd like to recognize a few 
of them. 

Thanks to all the sena- 
tors, commissioners, and 
executive officers for their 
consistent hard work 
throughout the year. 
Thanks to Val Holm, 
homecoming chairperson, 
and Sue Hannemann, 
ASCLC secretary. 

Thanks to Dean Krag- 



thorpe and Kathie German 
for their continual sup- 
port. Thanks to people 
like Dr. David Johnson 
and Dr. Dorothy Schech- 
ter for their personal con- 
tribution to the better- 
ment of student govern- 
ment. 

Thanks to Food Com- 
mittee members Jeff Blain, 
Lil Lopez, Karen Tibbitts 



and Security/Maintainence 
Committee members Chip 
Morgan, Jeff Ruby, Jeff 
McConnell Owen Nostrant 
and Cliff Williams. 

Thanks to Nick Renton 
and the newspaper staff 
for good coverage of 
student government activi- 
ties. I hope that the good 
coverage will continue in 
the upcoming years. 



Finally, a special thanks 
goes to those who take a 
lot of messages and put up 
with a lot of things but 
rarely get any credit: my 
roommates Jeff Blain, 
Rey Lopez, Jack Sanford, 
and Jeff Craig. 

Sincerely, 

Tom Hoff, 
ASCLC Vice President 
(until April 30) 



'Awesome' and ^uplifting' letter parodies 'As The Lu Turns' 



Editor: 

"There's just something 
about spring weather that 
makes you want to go out 
and do something" (2/26). 
So rather than counting 
the "24 days of classes 
remaining when we return 
from vacation" after our 
"10 days of freedom" 
"whether. ..on the beach or 
on the ski slopes" (4/2}, 
"we should enjoy spring 
this week" (2/26). After 
all, spring can be a real 
"uplifting experience" 
(3/19, 2/12, 2/26) and 
also "awesome" (3/1 2, 
3/12), 2/12). 

"It's hard to get moti- 
vated when one knows 
there are just twenty days 
of classes left, not count- 



ing finals" (4/16). "By 
the time one approaches 
graduation one is struck 
by the realization that" 
(4/16) when one is writing 
in the third person, "one 
is compelled to choose 
one's path warily, lest one 
finds [sic] oneself knee- 
deep in" (3/19) a "spring- 
time syndrome" (2/19) or 
"spring phenomenon" 
(2/261 like "senioritis" 
(2/19) or "spring ro- 
mance" (2/26). "I react 
positively to" (3/19) 
"wistfully wishing for 
more free hours in the sun- 
shine" (3/12). In fact, so 
much so that "It has just 
occured [sic] to me that 
lately, I have uk«A [sic] 
a much too positive stand 



about life in general" 
(3/5). "I have been rudely 
awakened to the fact that" 
(3/5) "I have made it to 
first-semester senior stand- 
ing!"(2/19), so now "the 
pressure is starting to hit 
from all directions"(3/12), 
but "the support of the 
audience meant a lot to all 
of us who ventured out 
onto the stage." (3/12). 

But fortunately "spring 
semester has begun" 
(2/12) and spring brings 
with it "a feeling of new- 
ness and expectation that 
wasn't there in the fall." 
(2/12) This "spring mood 
is one of anticipation." 
(2/12), "looking ahead to 
spring skiing or summery 



afternoons at the beach" 
(2/12). "Spring is in the 
air, bringing with it- 
romance" and "the wel- 
come sights and sounds 
of spring sports" (2/26). 
"There tends to be a bit 
of wistful feeling in the 
air once the first sign of 
spring arrives." (2/26). But 
remember "spring is not 
conducive to academic 
achievement, unless one is 
willing to give up a little of 
one's precious sun-wor- 
shipping time!" (2/26). 
But don't fret! "Spring 
break will be here before 
we know it!" (3/12). 

"My brain is on hold as 
I attempt to write this, 
my first literary effort 
since Easter break. ..My 



brain is obviously not yet 
tuned into acadamia...lt's 
amazing I can write this... 
My pen moves across the 
paper, [sic] and creates 
a series of semi-legible 
phrases, but there is no 
apparent connection 

between the black and 
white thoughts I've writ- 
ten and the endless myriad 
[sic] of daydreams in my 
mind." (4/16). 

"My idealistic self can't 
see the logic in this, 
either." (3/151. 

Hey buddy, the best of 
luck on hearing from the 
National Enquirer. 

Your P.K. friends, 
Alan Alpers and 
Andrew Sound 



page 6 



CLCEcho April 23, 1982 



editorial 



Letters to the Editor 

CLC {graduate responds to debate 

Army captain criticizes foes of AFROTC curriculum on campus 



^ditor, Staff, Faculty and 
Students: 

On the theme of mili- 
tary/ROTC and Christian 
higher education at CLC, I 
offer another point of 
view. Consider please this 
opening thought: 

God and soldier, we 

adore 

, In time of danger, not 

before; 
The danger passed 
And all things righted, 
God is forgotten, 
The soldier slighted. 
-Author Unknown 

It is not always true that 
the general public appre- 
ciates the value of its 
patriots in military service. 
When the threat of war 
recedes, there are real tests 
of fortitude by those who 
wear the uniform. Such 
reactions are not limited 
to our country and are 
as old as armies. 

The profession of arms, 
in which the officer is 
appointed a leader, is a 
public, not private, voca- 
tion. The American peo- 
ple maintain military for- 
ces for the preservation of 
their security and the 
sovereignty of their United 
States. They have the right 
to expect the highest 
standards of personal and 
official conduct from their 
military leaders. An offi- 
cer holds his/her commis- 
sion by choice. (S)He is 
a volunteer, a patriotic 
citizen who has elected to 
place "Duty, Honor, and 
Country" above self. From 
the occasionally maligned 
Thomas Paine: "Those 
who expect to reap the 
blessings of freedom must 
undergo the fatigue of 
supporting it." 

So, why (AF)ROTC at 
CLC? The single most im- 
portant factor in develop- 
ing the strength required 
to meet and deter aggres- 
sion is the attitude and 
will of our citizens. While 



the intensity of world ten- 
sion may ebb and flow, we 
must be prepared, from a 
position of strength and 
sincerity, for a long cam- 
paign to achieve our quest 
of a lasting peace. We 
must have the will to win, 
to overcome the doubts, 
the fears, and, on the part 
of many, the complacency 
and a lack of willingness to 
sacrifice. We must under- 
stand that we are not en- 
titled to easy, automatic, 
or perpetual freedom. 

One fact must remain 
perfectly clear. It is our 
elected government offi- 
cials, our civil leaders, 
who make the war or 
peace decisions. Military 
leaders are charged the 
responsibility to provide 
the necessary peace-pre- 
serving or peace-restoring 
missions. If trust and con- 
fidence in our military 
leaders were to be weak- 
ened, our civil leaders 
would face severe handi- 
caps in taking courageous 
action which best serves 
our national interests and 
policies. 

In recent years, strident 
voices of a vocal minority 
of our citizens .have ex- 
pressed very strong oppo- 
sition to governmental po- 
licies. More recently, the 
verbal barrages have been 
directed against the mili- 
tary, without regard to the 
civil source of the mili- 
tary's "marching orders," 
namely our elected na- 
tional leaders from the 
president and Congress 
down. 

This rather open advo- 
cacy of opposition to our 
national policies by active 
protestors, who among 
others include students, 
educators, the clergy and 
the media, identifies an 
anomaly which is rarely 
acknowledged but deserves 
recognition. As a citizen, 
the military service per- 
son has the same right to 
weigh the factors behind 



our national policy deci- 
sions as any individual 
who has spoken or acted 
violently in opposition. 
Now we reach a point of 
singular importance, in 
sharp contrast to the open 
opposition from our citi- 
zens to justify thought and 
emphasis: once national 
policy has been decided 
by the constitutional civil 
leaders of our national 
government, our military 
personnel must support it 
as their orders require. 
This support must be with 
all their skill and deter- 
mination without display- 
ing any doubt in the wis- 
dom of those policies. This 
commitment is a vital ele- 
ment in the preservation 
of our government and the 
security of our people. ' 

Where do you at CLC 
perceive a threat from 
ROTC? ROTC is not a 
required curriculum ele- 
ment, in contrast to core 
course requirements for all 
other disciplines. ROTC 
cannot threaten your 
faith. ROTC will not trans- 
form your campus into a 
paramilitary camp. Its 
existence only enables 
those among you who 
have elected to serve as 
military officers the right 
to receive CLC credit for 
military courses attended. 
Your selfish and narrow 
views condemn those 
fellow students to obtain 
these credits in transfer 
status from UCLA. Con- 
demnation is a form of 
Judgment; Matthew 7:1 
'forbids judgment as a 
non-Christian act. Where, 
then, lies your justification 
to preclude those students 
who select the military 
vocation from pursuing 
their entire Christian 
education in all disciplines 
at CLC? If the Christian 
education offered at CLC 
is sufficient for you, why 
should any facet of it be 
denied, or made more 
difficult, for your future 



military leaders? 

In these days with our 
military forces deployed 
around the world in our 
capacity as peacemakers 
and with our national poli- 
cies and armed forces un- 
der attack at home, the 
military code of "Duty, 
Honor, Country" has 
never had a greater chal- 
lenge. God is the driving 
force behind our peace- 
keeping efforts and the 
foundation for our faith in 
those endeavors. 

These are entirely per- 
sonal views which in no 
way purport to represent 
an official military posi- 
tion. They are offered 
from the standpoint of a 
1976 CLC graduate whose 
chosen vocation is military 
service. Credibility is 
claimed for experience at 
both ends of the spectrum. 
It is an honor to serve in 
the armed forces of the 
United States. It also re- 
presents a tremendous 
challenge. Allow the mili- 
tary leaders of today and 
particularly of tomorrow, 
for they largely represent 
the guarantees of your 
national security, the op- 
portunity to educate 
themselves surrounded in 
Christian ethics without 
denial of any portion of 
that curriculum. 

Our national leaders and 
you, our thoughtful citi- 
zens, all take for granted, 
as you have a right to do, 
that each military service 
person will do his/her full 
part in accomplishing the 
national mission assigned, 
accepting with courage the 
sacrifices and hazards 
which service to our na- 
tion involves. The codes 
under which the military - 
serve establish an ideal for 
national service, a way of 
life, essential for the na- 
tion's perpetual security as 
the final rampart of de- 
fense of our people and 
our Constitution. 

If the day should ever , 



come when a large portion 
of our citizens regard the 
military as less than honor- 
able, and less than an obli- 
gation of citizenship, our 
proud nation will begin 
the descent to lie beside 
other peoples who were 
unable or unwilling "to 
undergo the fatigue of 
supporting" their princi- 
ples or retaining their 
freedoms. 

To preserve our cherish- 
ed freedoms, our way of 
life, our military deserves 
the support of a proud 
and enlightened people, 
and the backing of a deter- 
mined national leadership. 
This expectation is hardly 
self-serving; rather it seeks 
recognition and under- 
standing for that vocation 
responsible for the defense 
of our national interests. 
Just as the clergy, doctors, 
business persons, lawyers, 
politicians and educators 
all perform vital roles 
within our society, like- 
wise the military profes- 
sion deserves equal recog- 
nition on its own merits. 

Have the courage of 
your own convictions! Al- 
low your compatriots 
whose chosen vocation is 
military the same rights 
and freedoms you demand 
for yourselves to pursue all 
facets of their educational 
goals entirely at the insti- 
tution of their choice. 
What better choice than 
an education, and later vo- 
cation, steeped in Christ- 
ian doctrine? What better 
hope for a free and pros- 
perous fut